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Full text of "Annual report of the Town of Orford, New Hampshire"






Town of 



ORFORD 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 



Annual 
Report 



For the Year Ended December 31, 1995 



Annual Report 

of the 

Officers 

of the 

TOWN 

of 

ORFORD 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 



for the 



Year Ending December 31, 1995 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

PAGE 

Table of Contents 2 

Town Directory 3 

Town Officers 5 

Minutes of Annual Town Meeting, March 14, 1995 8 

Minutes of Special Town Meeting, August 2, 1995 19 

Warrant - 21 

Budget 26 

Budget Advisory Committee Report 29 

Detail of Disbursements by Order of Selectmen: Summary 30 

Details 34 

Statement of Appropriations and Taxes 45 

Summary of Inventory Valuation 48 

Department of Revenue Administration Tax Rate Calculation 50 

Schedule of Town Property 51 

Statement of Bonded Debt 52 

Auditor's Certificate 53 

Treasurer's Report 54 

Tax Collector's Report 55 

Town Clerk's Report 57 

Dog License Fees 59 

Selectmen's Report 60 

Cemetery Commissioner's Report 62 

Emergency Management Director's Report 64 

Orford Volunteer Fire Department Report 65 

Fire Warden and State Forest Ranger's Report 66 

Highway Department's Report 67 

Library Reports: Free Library 68 

Social Library 70 

Niles Committee Report 73 

Parks and Playgrounds 73 

Planning Board Report 74 

Police Department Report 75 

Ski Program Report 77 

Trustee of Trust Funds 78 

Swim Program Report 80 

Connecticut River Joint Commissions 81 

Grafton County Commissioners 83 

Grafton County Senior Citizen's Council 85 

Orford Historical Society 86 

Upper Valley Ambulance 87 

Upper Valley Lake Sunapee Regional Planning Commission 89 

Visiting Nurse Alliance of Vermont and New Hampshire 90 

Orford School District Report: Table of Contents 92 

Vital Statistics: Births, Marriages, Deaths 114 



TOWN DIRECTORY 

SELECTMEN'S MEETING 

Every Wednesday at 7:30 PM at the Town Office, Route 25A 

SELECTMEN'S OFFICE 353-4889 

Gail Shipman, Administrative Assistant 

Office Hours: Monday 9:00 —12:00 

Wednesday 5:00 — 7:00 

Thursday 12:00 — 3:00 

The Selectmen's Office is in the Town Office. 

TOWN CLERK 353-4404 

Deborah Williams-Matyka 

Office Hours: Tuesday 6:00 — 8:00 

Wednesday 6:00 — 8:00 

Thursday 6:00 — 8:00 

2nd and 4th Saturday 9:00 —12:00 

The Town Clerk's Office is in the Town Office. 

TAX COLLECTOR 353-4831 

Louise Mack 

Office Hours: Daily after 5:00 PM (Please call first.) 

The Tax Collector's Office is in her home on Archertown Road. 

PLANNING BOARD MEETING 

Every third Monday at 7:00 PM at the Town Office. 



PLANNING ASSISTANT 353-4889 

The Planning Assistant is at the Town Office from 3:00 PM to 5:00 PM on one 
day per month. The schedule is posted at the Town Office. 

She can answer your questions and, if you wish, put you on the agenda for 
the next meeting. If you need to schedule an appointment outside of the 
posted times, please call Shelley Hadfield at 448-1680. 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 353-4252 In Emergency call 353-4347 

The Police Department is in the Town Office. 

TOWN GARAGE 353-9366 

James Fields, Road Agent 

ORFORD FREE LIBRARY 353-9166 

Tuesday 12:30-7:00 Friday 12:30-5:00 

ORFORD SOCIAL LIBRARY 353-9756 

Monday: 6:30 - 8:30 Wednesday: 10:00 - 12:00 

Thursday: 5:00 - 7:00 Friday: 2:00 - 5:00 

Saturday: 10:00- 1:00 

FIRE PERMITS 

Gerald Pease, Fire Warden or Rita Pease 353-9070 

Arthur Dennis, Deputy Fire Warden 353-4502 



ORFORD TOWN OFFICERS 



Elected by nonpartisan ballot on Town Meeting Day: 



MODERATOR 



Peter M. Thomson 


353-4111 
SELECTMEN 


1996 


2-Year Term 


David Bischoff 


353-9818 


1996 


3- Year Term 


Paul Goundrey 


353-9813 


1996 


1 -Year Term* 


Timothy Chase 


353-4880 
TREASURER 


1998 


3- Year Term 


Charles Peters 


353-4508 


1998 


3- Year Term 


SUPERVISORS OF THE CHECKLIST 




Ruth Brown 


353-9092 


1996 


6-Year Term 


Laura Verry 


353-9450 


1998 


6-Year Term 


Andrew Schwaegler 


272-9202 


2000 


6-Year Term 




TAX COLLECTOR 




Louise Mack 


353-4831 
TOWN CLERK 


1996 


1 -Year Term 


Deborah Williams-Matyka 


353-4404 
ROAD AGENT 


1996 


3-Year Term 


James Fields 


353-9366 


1996 


1 -Year Term 




PLANNING BOARD 




Elizabeth Bischoff 


353-4526 


1996 


1 -Year Term* 


Andrew Schwaegler 


272-9202 


1996 


3- Year Term 


Shawn Washburn 


353-9678 


1996 


3-Year Term 


Jonathan Sands 


353-4746 


1997 


3-Year Term 


Virgil Mack 


353-4136 


1997 


3-Year Term 


Paul Dalton 


353-9844 


1998 


3- Year Term 


David Bischoff 


353-9818 




Ex Officio 


Timothy Chase 


353-4880 




Ex Officio Alt 


Roger Hadlock 


353-9085 


1996 


Alternate 



*Appointed to fill unexpired term 

Nominated and Elected from the floor on Town Meeting Day: 



Joseph Arcolio 



Board of Selectmen 



AUDITOR 

353-9504 



1996 



OVERSEERS OF PUBLIC WELFARE 

353-4889 1996 



1 -Year Term 



1 -Year Term 



Orford Town Officers (continued) 



Mark Marsh 

H. Horton Washburn 



FENCE VIEWERS 

353-9007 1996 

353-4570 1996 



1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 



David Bischoff 



HEALTH OFFICER 

353-9818 1996 



1 -Year Term 



Cemetery Commission 



SEXTON 



1996 



BUDGET ADVISORY COMMITTEE 



1 -Year Term 



James Hook 


353-4834 


1996 


1 -Year Term 


Jim McGoff 


353-4835 


1996 


1 -Year Term 


Robert Palifka 


353-9367 


1996 


1 -Year Term 


Andrew Schwaegler 


272-9202 


1996 


1 -Year Term 


Herbert Verry 


353-9450 


1996 


1 -Year Term 




ORFORD FREE LIBRARY TRUSTEES 




Susan Kling 




1996 


3-Year Term 


Carol Boynton 


353-4874 


1997 


3-Year Term 


Juli Washburn 


353-4207 


1998 


3- Year Term 



Ann Davis 



ORFORD SOCIAL LIBRARY TRUSTEE 

353-4881 1998 



3- Year Term 



Arthur Dennis 
James Hook 
Larry Taylor 



Gene Dyke 
Bruce Schwaegler 
William McKee 
David Braley 
Dave Thomson 



Julia Fifield 
Ralph Bischoff 
John O'Brien 
George (Pat) Tullar 
Larry Taylor 



Mark Blanchard 

Vacant 

Bruce Schwaegler 



FIRE WARDS 

353-4502 1996 

353-4834 1996 

353-9865 1996 

PARKS AND PLAYGROUNDS 



353-9419 


1996 


272-4950 


1996 


353-4520 


1997 


353-4525 


1997 


353-9607 


1998 


CONSERVATION CO 

353-4881 


MMISSION 

1996 


353-4526 


1996 


353-9857 


1997 


353-4120 


1997 


353-9865 


1998 


TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS 


353-9873 


1996 




1996 


272-4950 


1997 



1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 



3- Year Term 
3-Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3-Year Term 
3- Year Term 



3-Year Term 
3-Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 



3- Year Term 
2-Year Term 
3-Year Term 



Orford Town Officers (Continued) 

CEMETERY COMMISSION 

Paul Messer 353-4883 1996 3-Year Term 

Ruth Brown 353-9092 1997 3-Year Term 

Julia Fifield 353-4881 1998 3-Year Term 

Appointed by the Board of Selectmen: 

FIRE CHIEF 



Arthur Dennis 




353-4502 
POLICE CHIEF 


1996 


1 -Year Term 


Vacant 




353-4252 


1996 


1 -Year Term 




EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT DIRECTOR 




Rita Pease 




353-9070 


1996 


1 -Year Term 






INSPECTORS OF ELECTION 




Sarah Arcolio 




353-9504 


1996 


2-Year Term 


Helen Mack 




353-9428 


1996 


2-Year Term 


Judith Parker 






1996 


2-Year Term 


Julie Peters 




353-4508 


1996 


2-Year Term 


Elizabeth Bischoff 


(Alternate) 


353-4526 


1996 


2-Year Term 






NILES FUND COMMITTEE 




Elizabeth Bischoff 




353-4526 


1996 


1 -Year Term 


Paul Boone 




353-4571 


1996 


1 -Year Term 


Barbara Dyke 




353-9885 


1996 


1 -Year Term 


Teresa Valencia 




353-4438 


1996 


1 -Year Term 


Timothy Chase (e> 


: officio) 


353-4880 


1996 


1 -Year Term 



TOWN OF ORFORD 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

March 14, 1995 
GRAFTON, ss. NEW HAMPSHIRE 

The polls were opened at 4:01 PM, the ballots were counted (540) and the voting 
began for the Town Officers on the Australian Ballot. 

The Annual Town Meeting for the Town of Orford was called to order at 7:08 PM. 
Moderator Peter Thomson led the assembly in the salute to the flag. The meeting 
was then turned over to the Board of Selectmen for a special presentation of the 
Boston Post Cane to the "newest/oldest" resident of the Town of Orford. 
Selectman David Bischoff spoke of the history behind the Boston Post Cane and 
Selectman Robb Thomson presented the Boston Post Cane to Julia Fifield, who 
very graciously accepted the gift and recognition. Mrs. Fifield was congratulated 
and thanked for her continued service to the Town of Orford. 

The Moderator proceeded to read the posting of the Warrant which was posted 
and certified on February 22, 1995 by the Board of Selectmen: David Bischoff, 
Robb R. Thomson and Paul J. Goundrey. 

A motion was made by Robb Thomson and seconded by David Bischoff to dispense 
with the reading of the Warrant and was passed with a voice vote in affirmation. 

ARTICLE 1 : To choose all necessary Town Officers. 
Officers to be elected from the floor: 

For one year: AUDITOR Joseph Arcolio 

For one year: OVERSEERS OF PUBLIC WELFARE Board of Selectmen 

For one year: FENCE VIEWERS Mark Marsh 

H. Horton Washburn 

For one year: HEALTH OFFICER David Bischoff 

For one year: SEXTON Cemetery Commission 

For one year: BUDGET COMMITTEE James Hook 

Robert Palifka 
Paul Goundrey 
James McGoff 
Herbert Verry 



8 



For three years: ORFORD FREE LIBRARY TRUSTEE Juli Washburn 

For one year: ORFORD SOCIAL LIBRARY TRUSTEE Ann Davis 

For one year FIRE WARDS Arthur Dennis 

James Hook 
Larry Taylor 

For three years: PARKS & PLAYGROUNDS David Thomson 

For three years: CONSERVATION COMMITTEE Larry Taylor 

For three years: TRUSTEE OF TRUST FUNDS Paul Goundrey 

For three years: CEMETERY COMMISSION Julia Fifield 

The following officers were given the Oath of Office: 

Joseph Arcolio, Auditor; Mark Marsh and Horton Washburn, Fence Viewers; David 
Bischoff, Health Officer; James Hook, Paul Goundrey, James McGoff and Herbert 
Verry, Budget Advisory Committee Members; Juli Washburn, Orford Free Library 
Trustee; Arthur Dennis and James Hook, Fire Wards; Paul Goundrey, Trustee of Trust 
Funds; and Julia Fifield, Cemetery Commission Member. 

ARTICLE 2: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $456,681 (Four 
hundred, fifty-six thousand, six hundred and eighty-one dollars) to include the 
following budget items: 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT 

Executive $ 24,875.00 

Election 5,200.00 

Financial Administration 15,000.00 

Revaluation of Property 550.00 

Legal Expenses 4,500.00 

Planning 5,770.00 

General Government Buildings 8,000.00 

Cemeteries 5,000.00 

Insurance 10,000.00 

Regional Association 937.00 

Personnel Administration 28,000.00 

Contingency Fund 4,000.00 



PUBLIC SAFETY 

Police 33,605.00 

Ambulance 12,096.00 

Fire 16,500.00 

Emergency Management 100.00 

HIGHWAYS AND BRIDGES 

Highways 122,000.00 

Bridges 6,000.00 

Street Lighting 4,300.00 

SANITATION 

Solid Waste Collection 4,680.00 

Solid Waste Disposal 27,500.00 

HEALTH 

Pest Control 600.00 

Health Agencies and Hospitals 5,125.00 

WELFARE 

Direct Assistance 3,330.00 

Intergovernmental Welfare Payments 1 ,690.00 

CULTURE AND RECREATION 

Parks and Playgrounds 10,300.00 

Libraries 11,070.00 

Patriotic Purposes 175.00 

CONSERVATION 

Other Conservation 1 25.00 

DEBT SERVICE 

Principal: Long Term Bonds 10,000.00 

Interest: Long Term Bonds 1,355.00 

lnterest:Tax Anticipation Note 1 0,000.00 

CAPITAL OUTLAY 

Machinery, Vehicles and Equipment 

York Rake 2,300.00 

Buildings 

Building Improvements 2,000.00 

Improvements Other Than Buildings 

Office Equipment 2,200.00 

Restoration of Town Records 2,798.00 

Road Name Signs 1 ,000.00 



10 



OPERATING TRANSFERS OUT 

Payments to Capital Reserve Funds 

Fire Truck 5,000.00 

Fire Truck/Tanker 9,000.00 

Truck #1 6,000.00 

Truck #2 4,000.00 

Grader 6,000.00 

Loader 7,000.00 

Bridge Replacement 10,000.00 

Police Cruiser 4,000.00 

Tractor/Mower 3,000.00 

A motion was made by Robb Thomson and seconded by David Bischoff. It was 
voted to raise and appropriate the sum of $456,681 by voice affirmation. 

ARTICLE 3: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $145,000 for 
the purchase and equipping of a new pumper/tanker for the fire department and to 
authorize the issuance of not more than $98,000 of bonds or notes in accordance with 
the provisions of the Municipal Finance Act (RSA Chapter 33) and to authorize the 
Selectmen to issue and negotiate such bonds or notes and to determine the rate of 
interest thereon; furthermore to authorize the withdrawal of $30,000 from the Fire Truck 
Capital Reserve Fund, and $17,000 from the Fire Truck-Tanker Capital Reserve Fund. 

A motion was made by Robb Thomson and seconded by Paul Goundrey to raise 
and appropriate the sum of $145,000 for the purchase and equipping of a new 
pumper/tanker for the fire department (two-thirds ballot vote required). 

Total Ballots Cast: 137 Yes: 99 No: 38 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 4: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $13,100 for the 
residing/renovation of the exterior of the town office building. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Paul Goundrey to raise 
and appropriate the sum of $13,000 for the vinyl residing/renovation of the 
exterior of the town office building. A paper ballot was requested. 

Total Ballots Cast: 126 Yes: 51 No 75 

The motion was defeated. 



11 



Paul Goundrey made a motion to amend the article to read: to see if the Town will 
vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $7,000 for painting the exterior of the 
town office building and it was seconded by Robb Thomson. A raise of hands vote 
was taken.The Moderator cast a ballot of 

Yes: 82 No: 20 

The motion was passed. 

ARTICLE 5: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $6,500 to be put 
in the Town Buildings Capital Reserve Fund. 

A motion was made by Robb Thomson and seconded by Mark Johnson to pass 
over this article. 

A voice vote in the affirmation. 

ARTICLE 6: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $40,000 for a 
completed revaluation and authorize the withdrawal of $40,000 from the Capital 
Reserve Fund created for that purpose. 

A motion was made by Robb Thomson and seconded by Paul Goundrey. A raise 
of hands vote was taken, which led to the request of a paper ballot. 

Total Ballots Cast: 119 Yes: 63 No: 56 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 7: 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate the interest, $3,969 from the Lenore 
Niles Trust Fund for the purpose of planting trees on town owned property, 
improving community facilities and sponsoring organizations of Orford with 
financial aid for opportunities that otherwise might be unattainable. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Robb Thomson. 

A voice vote in affirmation. 



12 



ARTICLE 8: 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to appoint the Highway 
Agent as provided in RSA 231:62. 

Quentin Mack made a motion to pass over the article and it was seconded by 
Larry Norton. The motion was defeated by a voice vote. 

Robb Thomson made a motion to move Article 8 and it was seconded by Jane 
Hebb. A paper ballot was requested. 

Total Ballots Cast: 122 Yes: 49 No: 73 

The article was defeated. 

ARTICLE 9: 

To determine what the Town will do with the former Selectmen's Office and Town 
Hall and to raise and appropriate the sum of $1 .00 to carry this out. 

A motion was made by Robb Thomson to hear a report from the Selectmen 
concerning the Town Hall and Selectmen's Office and it was seconded by David 
Bischoff. The motion was passed by a voice vote in affirmation. Robb Thomson 
reported that a bid of $1 ,000 was accepted for the removal of the Selectmen's 
Office with conditions that the Selectmen's Office be removed in 90 days. 
Presently there is no plan for the Town Hall and the Town has not authorized to 
appropriate any funds to be spent on the Town Hall. 

ARTICLE 10: 

To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of RSA 154:1 III, RSA 154:12, 
154:16 providing for the election of the fire chief by the members of the fire 
department, ratified by the Selectmen. Also including new members to be 
elected by current members of the Fire Department. Also including authorizing 
the Selectmen to pay wages to firefighters. 

A motion was made by Arthur Dennis and seconded by Allen Hebb. 

The article was passed by a voice vote in the affirmation. 

ARTICLE 11: 

To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of RSA 154:24, 154:25, 
154:26; 154:27, 154:28, 154:29, 154:30 to authorize the Selectmen to authorize 
the Orford Fire Department to join the Upper Valley Regional Emergency Services 



13 



Association. And enter into other mutual aid agreements benefiting emergency 
services in the Town of Orford. 

A motion was made by Arthur Dennis and seconded by Robb Thomson. 

The article was passed by voice vote. 

10:00 PM. The Polls were closed for election of Town Officers. 

ARTICLE 12: 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to lease space from the 
Orford Volunteer Fire Department Inc. for storage of the fire trucks and other 
equipment owned by the Town of Orford, upon such terms and conditions as the 
Selectmen deem to be in the best interests of the Town. 

A motion was made by Robb Thomson and seconded by David Bischoff. 

The article was passed by a voice vote. 

ARTICLE 13: 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to enter into an agreement 
with the Orford Volunteer Fire Department for the use of that portion of the 
property owned by the Orford Volunteer Fire Department on which the baseball 
diamond is located, on the condition that the Town shall be responsible for the 
costs of lawn care on such property and shall provide a Certificate of Insurance 
to the Orford Fire Department Inc. naming the Orford Volunteer Fire Department 
Inc. as an additional insured to protect it from claims arising from the use of the 
baseball diamond. 

A motion was made by Arthur Dennis and seconded by David Bischoff. 

The article was passed by a voice vote in the affirmation. 

ARTICLE 14: 

To see if the Town will vote to adopt an exemption for the totally and permanently 
disabled, as provided in RSA 72:37-b. The following question will appear on a 
printed ballot to be distributed and voted on after the close of discussion: 

"Shall we adopt an exemption for the totally and permanently disabled? 
The exemption, based on assessed value, for qualified taxpayers shall be 
$5,000. To qualify, the person must have been a New Hampshire resident 
for at least 5 years and own and occupy the real estate individually or 



14 



jointly, or if the real estate is owned by a spouse, they must have been 
married for at least 5 years. In addition, the taxpayer must have a net 
income of not more than $12,000 or, if married, a combined net income 
of not more than $20,000; and own net assets not in excess of $30,000 
excluding the value of the person's residence." 

No motion was needed since voting by ballot. 

Total Ballots Cast: 61 Yes: 52 No: 9 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 15: 

To see if the Town will vote to designate that portion of Cole Farm Road from the 
Orford/Piermont town line to its intersection with Indian Pond Road as a highway 
to summer cottages, as provided in RSA 231 :81 . 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Robb Thomson. 

A voice vote in the affirmation. 

ARTICLE 16: 

To see if the Town will vote to dissolve the Fire Truck/Tanker Capital Reserve 
Fund and the Fire Truck (IH4WD) Capital Reserve Fund. 

A motion was made by Robb Thomson and seconded by David Bischoff. 

The article was passed by a voice vote. 

ARTICLE 17: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $11 ,207.17 to be 
put in the Fire Truck Capital Reserve Fund. (This amount is the monies currently 
in the Fire Truck/Tanker Capital Reserve Fund and the Fire Truck (IH4WD) Capital 
Reserve Fund). 

Robb Thomson made a motion to see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $1 1 ,1 03.77 plus accrued interest at the date of transfer to be put into the 
Fire Truck Capital Reserve Fund. It was seconded by David Bischoff. 

A voice vote in the affirmation. 



15 



ARTICLE 18: 

To see if the Town will authorize the Selectmen to apply for and receive Federal 
Disaster Assistance Funds through the State Disaster Coordination Office and to 
extend the funds so received to repair the damage done to town roads and/or 
bridges caused by any disaster for which federal funds are available. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Robb Thomson. Toni 
Pease asked the Selectmen for a disaster drill to take place in the Town of Orford 
within the year of 1995, to be eligible for the Federal Disaster Assistance Funds 
through the State Disaster Coordination Office. 

The article was passed by a voice vote. 

ARTICLE 19: 

To see if the Town will vote to change the term of the representative to the Board 
of Trustees of the Orford Social Library from one year to three years. 

A motion was made by Julia Fifield and seconded by Stephen Spottswood. 

A voice vote in the affirmation. 

ARTICLE 20: 

To hear the reports of Agents, Auditors and Committees heretofore chosen and to 
pass any vote relating thereto. 

Robb Thomson discussed the developments with the Bean Brook Road bridge 
and the acceptance of a bid of $94,692.20 with the LaTulippe Construction 
Company from Ashland, New Hampshire. Reimbursement of 80% will be received 
from the State and 10% will be reimbursed from the Town of Piermont. The construction 
is to be completed by July 15, 1995. 

A motion to pass over Article 20 was made by Allen Hebb and seconded by 
Paul Goundrey. 

A voice vote in the affirmation. 

ARTICLE 21: 

To transact any other business that may legally come before said meeting. 
Laura Verry expressed her concern about the preservation of the Town Hall. 



16 



10:47 PM. Recess for counting of elected Town Officers. 

SELECTMAN: Three- Year Term 

118 — Timothy R. Chase; 95 — Larry J. Norton. Write-ins: Allen 
Waterbury, Jonathan Sands and Paul Messer each had one vote. 

TAX COLLECTOR: One-Year Term 

221 — Louise M. Mack. Write-ins: Judy Franklin and Theresa Taylor 
each had two votes; Muriel Marsh and Deborah Matyka each had one vote. 

TREASURER: Three-Year Term 

Write-ins: 51 — Charles Peters; 9 — Joseph Arcolio; 8 — Edna Judy 
Adams; 4 — Debbie Matyka; Robb Thomson and Judy Franklin each 
had three votes; Larry Taylor, Louise Mack, Jane Hebb and Stephen 
Spottswood each had two votes; Ron Taylor, Christine Thomson, 
Dennis Streeter, Susan Taylor, Mary Taylor, Joyce McKee, Larry Norton, 
John O'Brien, Bill McKee, Paul Dalton and Linda Aldrich each had one vote. 

PLANNING BOARD MEMBERS: Three- Year Term 

131 — Paul Dalton. Write-ins: 9 — James Hook; Charles Waterbury, 
Mark Marsh, Chase Kling, Charles Pierce, Paul Goundrey and Harold 
Taylor each had three votes; Peter Thomson, Steve Spottswood, Bruce 
Schwaegler, Doug Tifft, William Wilson, Judy Franklin, Virgil Mack and 
Roger Hadlock each had two votes; Dave Thomson, Loretta Raynes, 
Larry Taylor, Tom Thomson, Neil Johnston, Judy Parker, Paul Messer, 
Allen Waterbury, Jan Timme, Emily Bryant, Herb Verry, Carl Schmidt, 
Quentin Mack, Elizabeth Bischoff, Gene Dyke, Robert G. Palifka, Mike 
Grady, Robert Palifka, John O'Brien, Deborah Merrill Sands, Randy 
Perry, Debbie O'Brien, Ron Taylor, Joe Arcolio, Bill McKee, Charles 
Peters, Larry Norton and Chuck Clifford each had one vote. 

ROAD AGENT: One-Year Term 

199 — James E. Fields. Write-ins: 19 — Peter Angwin; Larry Taylor, 
Floyd Marsh, Alan Dyke, Mike Grady, Billy Wilson and Dennis Streeter 
each had one vote. 

The meeting was adjourned at 11:10 PM. 



17 



The following officers were given the Oath of Office: 

Louise Mack, Tax Collector and James Fields, Road Agent. 

The ballots were sealed at 11:18 PM. 
The foregoing is a true copy. 

Attest: Deborah A. Williams-Matyka, Town Clerk 



18 



TOWN OF ORFORD 

SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 
August 2, 1995 

The Special Town Meeting for the Town of Orford concerning the lawsuit brought 
against the Town of Orford by Barbara Veghte Fowler and Richard Fowler, 
landowners north of the Bean Brook Road Bridge, was called to order by the 
Moderator, Peter Thomson at 7:04 PM in the Niles Meeting Room at the Orford 
Town Office. The Moderator led the assembly in the Salute to the Flag and then 
proceeded to read the Special Town Meeting Warrant, which was posted and 
certified on July 13, 1995 by the Board of Selectmen: David F. Bischoff, Robb R. 
Thomson, Timothy R. Chase and notarized by Gail Shipman. 

Article 1: To see if the Town will vote to remove the following condition 
included in the motion under Article 1 , to appropriate money at the 
November 1994 Special Town Meeting to repair Bean Brook Bridge: 
"the cost of the upgrading of the replacement bridge required to meet 
the needs of new development north of the bridge shall be paid by the 
developer and not by the Town." 

Robb Thomson made a motion to remove the following condition included in the 
motion under Article 1 to appropriate money at the November 1994 Special Town 
Meeting to repair Bean Brook Bridge: "the cost of upgrading of the replacement 
bridge required to meet the needs of new development north of the bridge shall 
be paid by the developer and not by the Town." The motion was seconded by 
David Bischoff. 

There was discussion about the lawsuit and the boxholder, which was sent to all 
Orford residents, and questions were raised about future developing north of the 
Bean Brook Bridge. Planning Board member, Paul Dalton, spoke of the planning 
board regulations of any proposed development and that the Town does have 
legal abutter status to protect the Town. 

The Selectmen were asked if the Article in the November 1994 Special Town 
Meeting was properly warranted, which Selectman Robb Thomson replied that 
the Article was properly warranted and that any article put before the assembly 
can be amended, this Article was not and passed as stated. 

The Moderator was asked to read the motion brought before the assembly and a 
paper yes/no ballot was cast. 

Total Ballots Cast: 37 Yes: 35 No: 2 

The motion was passed. 



19 



Article 2: To transact any other business that may legally come before said 
meeting. 

Selectman Robb Thomson wanted the room in which the Special Town Meeting 
was taking place to be designated as the Niles Meeting Room, since the Lenore 
Niles Trust Fund was used to refurnish this room, also to acknowledge that the 
Boston Post Cane is on display in a case, made by Joe Arcolio, and a plaque stat- 
ing the names of the holders of the Boston Post Cane. 

There were questions about the 9 — 1 — 1 Enhanced System and when the Town 
would be designated with house numbers. The Selectmen are still waiting to hear 
from the State. 

After no further discussion, a motion was made by Robb Thomson to adjourn the 
meeting and seconded by David Bischoff. 

The meeting adjourned at 7:45 PM. 

The foregoing is a true copy. 



Attest: Deborah Williams-Matyka, Town Clerk 



20 



TOWN OF ORFORD 
STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING WARRANT 

TO THE INHABITANTS OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD, County of Grafton, in said 
State, qualified to vote in Town Affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at Memorial Hall in said Orford on Tuesday the 
12th of March next at seven o'clock in the evening to act on the following subjects: 

ARTICLE 1. 

To choose all necessary Town Officers. The polls will be open from four o'clock in 
the afternoon and will close no earlier than nine o'clock in the evening for you to 
cast your ballot for the following officers: 

Moderator 2-Year Term 

Selectman 3- Year Term 

Selectman 1 -Year Term 

Supervisor of the Checklist 6-Year Term 

Tax Collector 1 -Year Term 

Town Clerk 3- Year Term 

Road Agent 1 -Year Term 

Planning Board Member 3-Year Term 

Planning Board Member 3-Year Term 

Planning Board Member 2-Year Term 

and to vote for anything that may be on your ballot. 

ARTICLE 2. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $474,146 (Four 
hundred, seventy-four thousand, one hundred and forty-six dollars) to include the 
following budget items: 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT 

Executive $ 29,200.00 

Election 15,000.00 

Financial Administration 15,000.00 

Revaluation of Property 1 ,500.00 

Legal Expenses 20,000.00 

Planning 5,710.00 

General Government Buildings 8,240.00 

Cemeteries 6,000.00 



21 



Insurance $ 10,000.00 

Regional Association 937.00 

Personnel Administration 23,000.00 

Contingency Fund 4,000.00 

PUBLIC SAFETY 

Police $ 26,000.00 

Ambulance 14,495.00 

Fire Department 17,100.00 

Emergency Management 300.00 

HIGHWAYS AND BRIDGES 

Highways 110,300.00 

Bridges 6,000.00 

Street Lighting 4,300.00 

SANITATION 

Solid Waste Collection 4,680.00 

Solid Waste Disposal 29,000.00 

HEALTH 

Pest Control 1 ,000.00 

Health Agency 5,225.00 

WELFARE 

Direct Assistance 3,330.00 

Intergovernmental Welfare 1,690.00 

CULTURE AND RECREATION 

Parks and Playgrounds 10,600.00 

Libraries 12,480.00 

Patriotic Purposes 175.00 

CONSERVATION 

Other Conservation 1 25.00 

DEBT SERVICE 

Principal - Long Term Bonds 18,000.00 

Interest - Long Term Bonds 6,540.00 

Interest - Tax Anticipation Note 5,000.00 

CAPITAL OUTLAY 
Buildings 

Building Improvements 2,000.00 



22 



Improvements Other Than Buildings 

Restoration of Town Records 2,319.00 

Road Name Signs 1 ,000.00 

Fire Department Radios 2,200.00 

Town Signs 700.00 

OPERATING TRANSFERS OUT 

Payments to Capital Reserve Funds: 

Fire Truck 14,000.00 

Truck #1 6,000.00 

Truck #2 4,000.00 

Grader 6,000.00 

Loader 7,000.00 

Bridge Replacement 10,000.00 

Police Cruiser 4,000.00 

(Under RSA 32:5 V, the Selectmen are required to indicate whether or not 
they approve of an appropriation which appears as part of a special warrant 
article. The notation at the end of the following money articles gives the opin- 
ion of the majority of the Board.) 

ARTICLE 3. 

To see if the Town will raise and appropriate the sum of $11,500.00 (eleven 
thousand five hundred dollars) for the purchase of a new tractor and mower 
and to authorize the withdrawal of $7,750.00 (seven thousand seven hundred 
and fifty dollars) from the Tractor Mower Capital Reserve Fund. (The 
Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 4. 

To see if the Town will raise and appropriate the sum of $12,000.00 (twelve 
thousand dollars) to accomplish one of the following with the Town Hall: 

a. Paint, put on a new roof and make other necessary repairs. 

b. Remove the building and keep the land. 

c. Sell the building and land by sealed bid. 

(The Selectmen do not recommend the money portion of this article.) 

ARTICLE 5. 

To see if the Town will raise and appropriate the sum of $20,000.00 (twenty 
thousand dollars) for paving projects. (The Selectmen recommend this article.) 



23 



ARTICLE 6. 

To see if the Town will raise and appropriate the sum of $30,000.00 (thirty 
thousand dollars) to hire a third man for the Town Highway crew. (This sum would 
cover wages, federal taxes, worker's compensation insurance and health 
insurance.) (The Selectmen do not recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 7. 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate the interest, $5,453.00 (five thousand 
four hundred fifty-three dollars), from the Lenore Niles Trust Fund for the purpose 
of planting trees on town owned property, improving community facilities and 
sponsoring organizations of Orford with financial aid for opportunities that 
otherwise might be unattainable. (The Selectmen recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 8. 

To see if the Town will raise and appropriate the sum of $4,000.00 (four thousand 
dollars) for the purpose of repairing the spillway at Indian Pond and replacing the 
bridge on Indian Pond Road under which the pond drains. (The Selectmen 
recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 9. 

To see if the Town will vote to establish an Expendable Trust Fund, in accordance 
with RSA 31:19A, for improvements to town owned property (in the amount of 
$200.00 (two hundred dollars) and to authorize the use and transfer of this 
amount from the December 31, 1995 fund balance for this purpose.) Both the 
principal and interest of this fund are expendable. (The Selectmen recommend 
this article.) 

ARTICLE 10. 

To see if the Town will vote to dissolve the Improvements for Handicapped 
Accessibility Capital Reserve Fund. 

ARTICLE 11. 

To see if the Town will raise and appropriate the sum of $157.00 (one hundred 
fifty-seven dollars) plus accrued interest to be put in the Town Buildings Capital 
Reserve Fund. (This amount is the monies currently in the Handicapped 
Accessibility Capital Reserve Fund.) (The Selectmen recommend this article.) 



24 



ARTICLE 12. 

To see if the Town will vote to designate Tillotson Falls Road as a highway to 
summer cottages, as provided in RSA 231 :81 . 

ARTICLE 13. 

(By Petition) Shall we adopt the provisions of RSA 72:35, IV for an optional 
tax credit on taxes due on residential property for a service-connected 
total disability? The optional tax credit is $1,400 (fourteen hundred dollars), 
rather than $700 (seven hundred dollars). 

ARTICLE 14. 

To see if the Town will authorize the Selectmen to apply for and receive 
Federal Disaster Assistance Funds through the State Disaster Coordination 
Office and to expend the funds so received to repair the damage done to 
town roads and/or bridges caused by any disaster for which federal funds 
are available. 

ARTICLE 15. 

To hear the reports of Agents, Auditors and Committees heretofore chosen and to 
pass any vote relating thereto. 

ARTICLE 16. 

To transact any other business that may legally come before said meeting. 

Given under our hand and seal at Orford the 7th day of February in the 
year one thousand nine hundred and ninety-six. 

David Bischoff 
Timothy Chase 
Paul J. Goundrey 



Board of Selectmen, Town of Orford 



A true copy attest: 
Attest: 

David Bischoff 
Timothy Chase 
Paul J. Goundrey 

Board of Selectmen, Town of Orford 



25 



BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD 









Actual 




PURPOSE OF Appropriations 


Expenditures 


Appropriations 


APPROPRIATION 


1995 


1995 


1996 


Acct. 










No. 


GENERAL GOVERNMENT 








4130 


Executive $ 


24,875. 


$ 25,618.01 


$ 29,200. 


4140 


Election, Registration, & 










Vital Statistics 


5,200. 


3,969.85 


15,000. 


4150 


Financial Administration 


15,000. 


14,480.30 


15,000. 


4152 


Revaluation of Property 


550. 


1,285.95 


1,500. 


4153 


Legal Expense 


4,500. 


9,250.69 


20,000. 


4155 


Personnel Administration 


28,000. 


25,293.08 


23,000. 


4191 


Planning and Zoning 


5,770. 


4,570.14 


5,710. 


4194 


General Government Building 


8,000. 


7,986.19 


8,240. 


4195 


Cemeteries 


5,000. 


5,842.99 


6,000. 


4196 


Insurance 


10,000. 


12,792.00 


10,000. 


4197 


Advertising and 










Regional Associations 


937. 


937.00 


937. 


4199 


Other General Government 
PUBLIC SAFETY 


4,000. 


1,018.50 


4,000. 


4210 


Police 


33,605. 


32,035.22 


26,000. 


4215 


Ambulance 


12,096. 


12,096.00 


14,495. 


4220 


Fire 


16,500. 


17,965.94 


17,100. 


4290 


Emergency Management 
HIGHWAYS AND STREETS 


100. 


50.38 


300. 


4312 


Highways and Streets 


122,000. 


121,570.60 


110,300. 


4313 


Bridges 


6,000. 


5,061.53 


6,000. 


4316 


Street Lighting 
SANITATION 


4,300. 


3,997.61 


4,300. 


4323 


Solid Waste Collection 


4,680. 


4,680.00 


4,680. 


4324 


Solid Waste Disposal 
HEALTH 


27,500. 


29,149.38 


29,000. 


4414 


Pest Control 


600. 


578.46 


1 ,000. 


4415 


Health Agencies and 










Hospitals 


5,125. 


5,125.00 


5,225. 




WELFARE 








4442 


Direct Assistance 


3,330. 


986.12 


3,330. 


4444 


Intergovernmental 










Welfare Payments 

OTALS (carry to top of next page) $ 


1 ,690. 


1 ,304.00 


1,690. 


SUBT 


349,358. 


$ 347,644.94 


$ 362,007. 



26 



BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD — 2 

Actual 
PURPOSE OF Appropriations Expenditures Appropriations 
APPROPRIATION 1995 1995 1996 

SUBTOTALS (from previous page) $ 349,358. $ 347,644.94 $ 362,007. 

Acct. 
No. CULTURE AND RECREATION 



4520 Parks and Recreation $ 10,300. $ 11,294.11 $ 10,600. 

4550 Library 11,070. 12,122.82 12,480. 

4583 Patriotic Purposes 175. 54.16 175. 

CONSERVATION 
4619 Other Conservation 125. 0.00 125. 

DEBT SERVICE 
4711 Principal — Long Term 

4721 

4723 



4901 
4902 
4903 
4909 



Bonds & Notes 


10,000. 


10,000.00 


18,000 


Interest — Long Term 








Bonds & Notes 


1,355. 


1,355.00 


6,540 


Interest on TAN 


10,000. 


1,251.36 


5,000 


CAPITAL OUTLAY 








Land and Improvements 






24,000 


Mach., Veh., & Equip. 


147,300. 


118,789.04 


13,700 


Buildings 


9,000. 


7,629.59 


2,000 


Improvements Other 








than Buildings 


49,967. 


6,162.99 


9,472 


OPERATING TRANSFERS 








OUT 









4915 To Capital Reserve Fund 54,000. 54,000.00 51,000. 



TOTAL APPROPRIATIONS $ 652,650. $ 570,504.01 $ 515,099. 



27 



BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD — 3 







Estimated 


Actual 


Estimated 






Revenue 


Revenue 


Revenue 


SOURCE OF REVENUE 


1995 


1995 


1996 


Acct. 










No. 


TAXES 








3120 


Land Use Change Taxes 


$ 497. 


$ 1,112. 


$ 1 ,000. 


3185 


Yield Taxes 


18,000. 


21,218. 


18,000. 


3186 


Payment in Lieu of Taxes 


1 ,000. 


898. 


900. 


3190 


Interest & Penalties on Delinquent Taxes 40,000. 


71,089. 


70,000. 




LICENSES, PERMITS AND FEES 








3210 


Business Licenses and Permits 


850. 


618. 


500. 


3220 


Motor Vehicle Permit Fees 


102,000. 


103,773. 


103,000. 


3290 


Other Licenses, Permits and Fees 
FROM FEDERAL GOVERNMENT 


2,000. 


1 ,858. 


2,000. 


3319 


Other 
FROM STATE 


2,063. 


4,781. 




3351 


Shared Revenue 


17,260. 


37,013. 


17,000. 


3353 


Highway Block Grant 


39,719. 


39,719. 


39,000. 


3359 


Other (Including Railroad Tax) 
FROM OTHER GOVERNMENT 




104,612. 


10,000. 


3379 


Intergovernmental Revenues 
CHARGES FOR SERVICES 


1 ,500. 


11,334. 




3401 


Income from Departments 


1 ,800. 


7,482. 


7,500. 


3409 


Other Charges 
MISCELLANEOUS REVENUES 


3,250. 


3,807. 


3,800. 


3501 


Sale of Municipal Property 


2,025. 


1,125. 




3502 


Interest on Investments 


4,500. 


7,454. 


6,000. 


3509 


Other 




7,703. 






INTERFUND OPERATING TRANSFERS IN 


114,269. 




3915 


Capital Reserve Fund 


87,000. 


7,750. 


3916 


Trust and Agency Funds 
OTHER FINANCING SOURCES 


9,084. 


500. 


5,453. 


3934 


Proc. from Long Term Notes & Bonds 


98,000. 


98,000. 




TOTAL REVENUES AND CREDITS 


$430,548. 


$638,365. 


$291,903. 






Total Appropriations 


$515,099. 


Less: Amount of Estimated Revenues, Exclusive of Property Taxes 


291,903. 


Amount of Taxes to be Raised (Exclusive of School and County Taxes) 


$223,196. 



28 



BUDGET COMMITTEE REPORT FOR 1995 

The Budget Committee has worked with the Selectmen during the several rounds 
of budget request presentations, other working meetings, and the noticed formal 
hearing with public discussion as required by the State. We now agree with the 
proposed budget for 1996. 

Some increases and decreases in items are worthy of note. Legal expenses 
are expected to dramatically increase because of several lawsuits. Election costs 
are also up (it is an election year), police costs are down due to not having a 
police chief. Borrowing money in anticipation of taxes cost $8,700 less than 
appropriated in 1995 due to twice a year tax billing, allowing another reduction for 
the 1996 budget. The highway budget appears down, but separate warrant 
articles for paving and an extra person could add $50,000 to that budget. 
Three other warrant articles deal with repairs to the Town Hall roof, a new mower 
for Parks and Playgrounds, and rebuilding the dam at Indian Pond, potentially 
adding $28,000 more to the budget. If these five warrant articles all pass, they will 
add $78,000 of cost to the budget, 

The bottom line is that the budget for 1996 is about 21% less than for 1995 
without the five warrant articles. If all five articles are passed, the budget for 
1996 will still be roughly 9% less than appropriated last year. Two major factors 
have caused this to come about: First, money for purchasing a fire truck and 
reappraisal are not appropriated this year. Second, much hard work and care 
have been put into the individual department budgets by the people responsible 
for them. 

THE BUDGET COMMITTEE 



29 



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33 



DETAILS OF DISBURSEMENTS BY ORDER OF SELECTMEN 

EXECUTIVE 

AT&T $ 37.98 

Bischoff, David 692.62 

Bischoff, David F. 100.00 

Business Management Systems 296.80 

Butterworth Legal Publishers 162.60 

Chase, Timothy 692.62 

Chase, Timothy A. 1 00.00 

Cottonstone Farm 12.00 

Flowers from the Heart 37.00 

Gnomon Copy 162.50 

Goundrey, Paul 346.31 

Goundrey, Paul J. 50.00 

Grafton County Probate Court 8.00 

Homestead Press 16.48 

Lebanon Graphics, Inc. 3,618.50 

Magee Greydon Freeman 517.13 

McKee, William 206.90 

Michie Butterworth 373.05 

NH Government Finance Officers Association 25.00 

NHMA 550.00 

NYNEX 655.18 

Postmaster, Town of Orford 422.00 

Register of Deeds 1 1 7.60 

Reliable 14.99 

Selectmen, Petty Cash 65.62 
Shipman, Gail 13,728.98 

Shipman, Gail T 314.41 

Staples 38.72 

Thomson, Robb 346.31 

Thomson, Robb R. 50.00 

Twin State Typewriter 45.00 

Valley News 80.58 

Viking Office Products 111.41 

WGSB 60.00 

WGSB, Federal Taxes 1,561.72 

TOTAL $ 25,618.01 

ELECTION 

Arcolio, Sally $ 31 .88 

AT&T 13.84 

Brown, Ruth 42.50 



34 



DETAILS OF DISBURSEMENTS BY ORDER OF SELECTMEN — 2 

ELECTION (continued) 

Flowers from the Heart $ 1 1 .73 

Harrington, Priscilla 42.50 

Journal — Opinion 41 .44 

Mack, Helen 31.88 

Magee Greydon Freeman 171.10 

Mischissin, Ann 71.12 

Mount Cube Press 1 1 4.50 

National Fire Protection Association 40.65 

National Market Reports 122.00 

NH City & Town Clerks' Association 20.00 

NHTCA/NHCTCA Joint Certification Program 90.00 

NYNEX 524.16 

Orford Girls Softball 50.00 

Parker, Jude 31 .88 

Peters, Julie 30.81 

Rapelyea, Dora 18.50 

Selectmen, Petty Cash 6.56 

Sheraton Inn North Conway 160.00 

Thomson, Christine 20.65 

Thomson, Peter M. 45.50 

Trend Business Forms 51 .42 

Tuck Press 76.00 

Twin State Typewriter 30.15 

Valley News 41 .00 

Verry, Laura 51.02 

Viking Office Products 1 1 6.77 

WGSB, Federal Taxes 109.59 

Williams-Matyka, Deborah 1,200.52 

Williams-Matyka, Deborah A. 560.18 

TOTAL $ 3,969.85 



FINANCIAL ADMINISTRATION 

Arcolio, Joseph $ 476.15 

Business Management Systems 296.80 

Cottonstone Farm 25.00 

Fairlee Title Abstracting 480.00 

Gemforms 464.69 

Homestead Press 18.46 

Mack, Louise 10,915.64 

Peters, Charles 928.24 

Postmaster, Town of Orford 224.00 

Selectmen, Petty Cash 3.20 



35 



DETAILS OF DISBURSEMENTS BY ORDER OF SELECTMEN — 3 

FINANCIAL ADMINISTRATION (continued) 

The Margate on Winnipesaukee $ 277.24 

WGSB 332.63 

WGSB, Federal Taxes 38.25 



TOTAL $ 14,480.30 

REVALUATION OF PROPERTY 

Butman, Richard $ 461.75 

Cole Layer Trumble Co. 750.00 

Cottonstone Farm 25.00 

Oakes Bros. 4.95 

Selectmen, Petty Cash 6.00 

WGSB, Federal Taxes 38.25 



TOTAL $ 1,285.95 

LEGAL EXPENSE 

Gardner & Fulton $ 7,825.17 

Skey, Dumont & Matejek 1 ,425.52 

TOTAL $ 9,250.69 

PLANNING 

Hodgson Sales $ 329.95 

Register of Deeds 210.32 

UVLSRPC 3,978.60 

Valley News 51.27 



TOTAL $ 4,570.14 



Subdivision Fees (196.00) 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT BUILDINGS 



$ 4,374.14 



Cottonstone Farm $ 1 1 .00 

CVEC 1,261.56 

Fogg's Hardware 151.64 

Johnson & Dix 1,107.34 

Piermont Carpet Service 35.00 

Pike, Betty 629.09 

Schwarz, George 1 ,385.00 

Selectmen, Petty Cash 72.80 

Shipman, Gail T 305.21 

Tom's Auto Repair 1 54.00 



36 



DETAILS OF DISBURSEMENTS BY ORDER OF SELECTMEN — 4 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT BUILDINGS (continued) 

Twin State Door $ 1 ,684.44 

Valley Floors Paint & Wallpaper 1,089.11 

Whitcher, Randy 100.00 



TOTAL $ 7,986.19 



Niles Fund (500.00) 

CEMETERY 



$ 7,486.19 



Johnson & Dix $ 101.25 

Orford Cemetery Commission 5,000.00 

WGSB, Federal Taxes 741 .74 

TOTAL $ 5,842.99 

Reimbursement Gas (101.25) 

Federal Taxes (741 .74) 

$ 5,000.00 
INSURANCE 

NHMA PLIT Inc. $ 12,792.00 



TOTAL $ 12,792.00 



Refund NHMA PLIT Inc. (6,1 39.33) 

Orford Social Library (237.00) 

Orford Volunteer Fire Department (249.00) 

REGIONAL ASSOCIATION 



$ 6,166.67 



UVLSRPC $ 937.00 



TOTAL $ 937.00 

PERSONNEL ADMINISTRATION 

Compensation Funds of NH $ 436.00 

Internal Revenue Service 2,885.25 

NH Retirement System 880.07 

NHMA Insurance Trust 13,995.68 

WGSB, Federal Taxes 7,096.08 



TOTAL $ 25,293.08 



Refund Compensation Funds of NH (1 ,670.34) 

IRS Refund (737.42) 

WGSB Refund (605.09) 

$ 22,280.23 



37 



DETAILS OF DISBURSEMENTS BY ORDER OF SELECTMEN — 5 

OTHER GENERAL GOVERNMENT (CONTINGENCY FUND) 

Saborn Surveying Inc. $ 1,018.50 



TOTAL $ 1,018.50 

POLICE 

AT&T $ 62.40 

Butterworth Legal Publishers 76.00 

Camera Shop of Hanover 65.70 

Dynamic Designs 38.00 

Flowers from the Heart 11 .72 

Fogg's Hardware 27.29 

Jarvis, Harold 21,261.60 

Johnson & Dix 912.42 

Magee Greydon Freeman 171.11 

NH Retirement System 2,650.92 

NYNEX 699.36 

Orford Servicenter 225.46 

Ossipee Mountain Electronics 156.42 

PermaLine Corp. 110.37 

Postmaster, Town of Orford 32.00 

Selectmen, Petty Cash 34.42 

Standard Forms 19.91 

Town of Hanover 1 ,21 6.52 

Treasurer, State of NH 50.00 

Twin State Typewriter 153.36 

Village Auto Parts 43.00 

WGSB, Federal Taxes 4,01 7.24 



TOTAL $ 32,035.22 



Pistol Permits (91.84) 

$ 31,943.38 
AMBULANCE 

Upper Valley Ambulance $ 12,096.00 

TOTAL $ 12,096.00 



FIRE 

Conway Associates Inc. $ 4,555.00 

Dennis, Arthur 365.00 

Dynamic Designs 65.00 

Fairlee Fire Brigade 250.00 

Godfrey, Wayne 102.00 

Grady, Michael 150.00 



38 



DETAILS OF DISBURSEMENTS BY ORDER OF SELECTMEN — 6 

FIRE (continued) 

Hartov. Alexander 

Hebb. Allen 

Hill, Gary 

Hook, James 

Johnson & Dix 

NH Department of Safety 

Orford Volunteer Fire Department 

Philip W. Noyes Co. 

Pierce Enterprises 

Plainfield Volunteer Fire Department 

Pufco 

Sanborn, Franklin 

Sanborn, Steve 

Saulsbury Fire Equipment Co. 

Shomer Tec 

Shur Auto Parts 

Taylor, Larry 

The Shooter's Shop 

Thetford Volunteer Fire Department 

Town of Hanover 

Treasurer, State of NH 

Tri -State Fire Protection 

Upper Valley Ambulance 

UVRESA Inc. 

Village Auto Parts 

TOTAL 

Fire Warden Training 

EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 
Selectmen, Petty Cash 
TOTAL 

HIGHWAY 

Alice Sayre, Gravel 

Angwin, Peter 

AT&T 

B-B Chain Inc. 

Beane, Charles 

Blackmount Equipment 

Blaktop 

Bond Auto Parts 



39 



$ 


138.00 




126.00 




60.00 




96.00 




151.21 




20.00 




2,600.00 




1 ,895.00 




564.30 




95.00 




176.25 




210.00 




279.00 




3,771.92 




262.00 




41.99 




66.00 




205.00 




20.00 




1,216.50 




121.00 




54.80 




37.67 




110.00 




161.30 


$ 


17,965.94 


(20.00) 


$ 


17,945.94 


$ 


50.38 


$ 


50.38 


$ 


2,654.10 




5,631.77 




40.32 




320.00 




14,325.84 




171.66 




556.05 




216.32 



DETAILS OF DISBURSEMENTS BY ORDER OF SELECTMEN — 7 

HIGHWAY (continued) 

Burtco $ 4,171.44 

Cargill Salt 7,694.19 

CDL Repair Service 193.00 

Connecticut Valley Trucking 1 ,41 5.00 

CR McLoud & Sons 26.45 

CVEC 628.27 

Dave's Fabricating 350.00 

Davis & Swanson 1 ,278.28 

Don's Auto Repair 20.00 

Dynamic Designs 158.00 

ET&HKIde 157.70 

EW Sleeper 768.03 

Fields, James 17,008.56 

Fields, James E. 97.47 

Fields, John 24.01 

Fogg's Hardware 1 ,21 6.02 

Future Supply Corp. 1 ,098.69 

Grappone Industrial Inc. 1,813.88 

Hadlock Logging & Land Clearing 52.50 

Hews & Co. Inc. 487.30 

Howard P. Fairfield Inc. 430.00 

Johnson & Dix 5,826.54 

Kibby Equipment 1 ,071 .25 

Kidder's Automotive 880.00 

King, Arthur 42.02 

Lawson Products Inc. 660.67 

Linrock Inc. 3,378.50 

Merriam Graves Corp. 212.80 

Morton Bailey Construction 3,418.00 

NH Bituminous Co. Inc. 11,386.48 

NH Public Works Association 25.00 

North Country Equipment Corp. 77.23 

Northern Petroleum 589.36 

Novaband America Inc. 149.30 

Nutter Jr., Theodore 792.06 

NYNEX 615.60 

Parker, Ralph 48.03 

Perry's Oil Service Inc. 545.91 

Pierce Enterprises 42.59 

Pierson, Richard 801.79 

Portland Glass 265.39 

Power, Kyle 2,490.09 

Selectmen, Petty Cash 18.54 



40 



DETAILS OF DISBURSEMENTS BY ORDER OF SELECTMEN — 8 

HIGHWAY (continued) 

SG Reed Truck Services $ 114.52 

ShurAuto Parts 270.00 

Southworth Milton 766.67 

Strout, James 2,432.70 

Summer Tire Inc. 1 ,229.95 

Tony's Auto Body 51 7.60 

Tool Barn Inc. 45.00 

Townline Equipment Sales 332.75 

Treasurer, State of NH 990.50 

Tuck Press 38.00 

Upper Valley Equipment Rentals 165.00 

Valley News 41.58 

Village Auto Parts 498.10 

WB & RL Martin 3,748.78 

WGSB, Federal Taxes 1 0,541 .03 

Whitcher, Randy 2,860.00 

Wilson Tire 636.42 



TOTAL $121,570.60 



Reimbursement — NHMA PLIT Inc. (517.60) 

BRIDGES 



$ 121,053.00 



Connecticut Valley Trucking $ 400.00 

Derby Mountain Construction 280.00 

Fogg's Hardware 1 ,21 0.90 

Mountainview Lumber 1 , 1 68.80 

Ruggles Engineering Services 348.50 

Southworth Milton 1 ,533.33 

Tool Barn Inc. 120.00 

TOTAL 

STREET LIGHTING 

CVEC 

TOTAL 

SOLID WASTE COLLECTION 
Floyd Marsh Rubbish Removal 
TOTAL 



$ 


5,061.53 


$ 


3,997.61 


$ 


3,997.61 


$ 


4,680.00 


$ 


4,680.00 



41 



DETAILS OF DISBURSEMENTS BY ORDER OF SELECTMEN — 9 

SOLID WASTE DISPOSAL 

Floyd Marsh Rubbish Removal $ 1 ,392.00 

North Country Environmental Services 27,602.23 

Reliable 155.15 



TOTAL $ 29,149.38 



$ 


25,804.38 


$ 


188.43 




65.30 




70.08 




2.50 




72.90 




168.00 




11.25 



Sale of Trash Tickets (3,345.00) 

PEST CONTROL 

Daisey, Roy 

Homestead Press 

LHS Associates 

Selectmen, Petty Cash 

The J. P. Cooke Co. 

Upper Valley Humane Society 

WGSB, Federal Taxes 

TOTAL 

HEALTH AGENCIES 

VNAVNH 

TOTAL 

INTERGOVERNMENTAL WELFARE 

Community Action Outreach Program $ 504.00 

Grafton County Senior Citizens Council 800.00 



$ 


578.46 


$ 


5,125.00 


$ 


5,125.00 



TOTAL $ 1 ,304.00 

PARKS AND PLAYGROUNDS 

Arthur Whitcomb Inc. $ 70.14 

Brooks, Keith 4,407.11 

CVEC 229.80 

ET&HKIde 13.00 

Farm Plan 1 ,884.82 

Fillian, Randy 42.57 

Floyd Marsh Rubbish Removal 400.00 

Fogg's Hardware 1 38.60 

Hook, Brenda 60.00 

Johnson & Dix 82.85 

K & R Portable Toilets 1 ,485.00 

Mountainview Lumber 93.60 

Orford Servicenter 10.00 



42 



DETAILS OF DISBURSEMENTS BY ORDER OF SELECTMEN — 10 
PARKS AND PLAYGROUNDS (continued) 



Orford Ski Program 
Pierce Enterprises 
Treasurer, State of NH 
Valley News 
WGSB, Federal Taxes 
Young, LiLing 




$ 


800.00 
176.85 
41.00 
40.88 
678.38 
639.51 


TOTAL 




$ 


11,294.11 


LIBRARIES 








Orford Free Library 
Orford Social Library 
WGSB, Federal Taxes 




$ 


6,360.00 
4,710.00 
1,052.82 


TOTAL 




$ 


12,122.82 


Reimbursement 


Federal Taxes 




(1,052.82) 






$ 


11,070.00 


PATRIOTIC PURPOSES 








North Country Flag Co. 




$ 


54.16 


TOTAL 




$ 


54.16 


BOND PRINCIPAL 








Shawmut Bank 




$ 


10,000.00 


TOTAL 




$ 


10,000.00 


BOND INTEREST 




Shawmut Bank 




$ 


1 ,355.00 


TOTAL 


NTEREST 


$ 


1 ,355.00 


TAX ANTICIPATION NOTE I 




WGSB 




$ 


1,251.36 


TOTAL 


)R VEHICLES & EQUIPMENT 


$ 


1,251.36 


CAPITAL OUTLAY — MOTC 





Devine, Millimet & Branch $ 742.29 

Greenwood Fire Apparatus 75,000.00 

Howard P. Fairfield Inc. 2,142.00 

Navistar Financial Corp. 38,873.00 



43 



DETAILS OF DISBURSEMENTS BY ORDER OF SELECTMEN — 1 1 

CAPITAL OUTLAY — MOTOR VEHICLES & EQUIPMENT (continued) 

NH Municipal Bond Bank 2,000.00 

Selectmen, Petty Cash 31.75 

TOTAL $ 118,789.04 



$ 


20,789.04 


$ 


850.00 




978.03 




85.40 




5,716.16 



Fire Truck Bond (98,000.00) 

CAPITAL OUTLAY — BUILDINGS 

Cloud, David 

Fogg's Hardware 

J.D. Electric 

Matt's Painting & Odd Jobs 

TOTAL $ 7,629.59 

CAPITAL OUTLAY — NOT BUILDINGS 

Brown's River Bindery $ 2,798.00 

Everett Sports Center 500.00 

Fogg's Hardware 5.99 

Magee Greydon Freeman 2,160.00 

Treasurer, State of NH 699.00 



TOTAL $ 6,162.99 



Niles Fund (500.00) 

CAPITAL RESERVE FUNDS 



$ 5,662.99 



Trustee of Trust Funds $ 54,000.00 



TOTAL $ 54,000.00 



44 



STATEMENT OF APPROPRIATION 
Voted by the Town of ORFORD on March 14, 1995 

This is to certify that the information contained in this report was taken from 
official records and is correct to the best of our knowledge and belief. RSA 21-J:34. 

Selectmen of the Town of Orford April 5, 1995 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATION 

Acct. 
No. GENERAL GOVERNMENT 



4130 


Executive 


4140 


Election, Registration, & Vital Statistics 


4150 


Financial Administration 


4152 


Revaluation of Property 


4153 


Legal Expense 


4155 


Personnel Administration 


4191 


Planning and Zoning 


4194 


General Government Building 


4195 


Cemeteries 


4196 


Insurance 


4197 


Advertising and Regional Associations 


4199 


Other General Government 




PUBLIC SAFETY 


4210 


Police 


4215 


Ambulance 


4220 


Fire 


4290 


Emergency Management 




HIGHWAYS AND STREETS 



4312 Highways and Streets 

4313 Bridges 
4316 Street Lighting 

SANITATION 

4323 Solid Waste Collection 

4324 Solid Waste Disposal 

HEALTH 

4414 Pest Control 

4415 Health Agencies and Hospitals 

WELFARE 

4442 Direct Assistance 

4444 Intergovernmental Welfare Payments 

SUBTOTAL (carry to top of next page) ' $ 349,358. 



45 



W.A. 


For Use by 


No. 


Municipality 


2 


$ 24,875. 


2 


5,200. 


2 


15,000. 


2 


550. 


2 


4,500. 


2 


28,000. 


2 


5,770. 


2 


8,000. 


2 


5,000. 


2 


10,000. 


2 


937. 


2 


4,000. 


2 


33,605. 


2 


12,096. 


2 


16,500. 


2 


100. 


2 


122,000. 


2 


6,000. 


2 


4,300. 


2 


4,680. 


2 


27,500. 


2 


600. 


2 


5,125. 


2 


3,330. 


2 


1,690. 



STATEMENT OF APPROPRIATION — 2 
Voted by the Town of ORFORD on March 14, 1995 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATION 



W.A. 
No. 



For Use by 
Municipality 



SUBTOTAL (from previous page) 

Acct. 
No. CULTURE AND RECREATION 

4520 Parks and Recreation 

4550 Library 

4583 Patriotic Purposes 

CONSERVATION 

4619 Other Conservation 

DEBT SERVICE 

4711 Principal — Long Term Bonds & Notes 
4721 Interest — Long Term Bonds & Notes 
4723 Interest on TAN 

CAPITAL OUTLAY 

4901 Land and Improvements 

4902 Mach., Veh., & Equip. 

4903 Buildings 

4909 Improvements Other than Buildings 

OPERATING TRANSFERS OUT 
4915 To Capital Reserve Fund 

TOTAL APPROPRIATIONS 



$ 349,358. 



$ 10,300. 

11,070. 

175. 

125. 



2 


10,000 


2 


1,355 


2 


10,000 


7 


3,969 


2,3 


147,300 


2,4 


9,000 


2,6 


45,998 



54,000. 
$ 652,650. 



46 



STATEMENT OF REVISED ESTIMATED REVENUES 
For the Town of ORFORD — 1995 

Reserved 
For Use by For Use by Dept. 
SOURCE OF REVENUE Municipality Of Revenue 



Acct. 
No. TAXES 

3120 Land Use Change Taxes 

3185 Yield Taxes 

3186 Payment in Lieu of Taxes 

3190 Interest & Penalties on Delinquent Taxes 

LICENSES, PERMITS AND FEES 

3210 Business Licenses and Permits 

3220 Motor Vehicle Permit Fees 

3290 Other Licenses, Permits and Fees 

FROM FEDERAL GOVERNMENT 

3319 Other 

FROM STATE 



3351 
3353 

3379 



Shared Revenue 
Highway Block Grant 

FROM OTHER GOVERNMENT 

Intergovernmental Revenues 

CHARGES FOR SERVICES 



3934 Proc. from Long Term Notes & Bonds 

SUBTOTAL 

General Fund Balance 

Unreserved Fund Balance $ 80,889 
Fund Balance to be Retained 60,889 
Fund Balance Remaining 
to be Used to Reduce Taxes 20,000 

TOTAL REVENUES AND CREDITS " 

REQUESTED OVERLAY $ 13,500 



$ 497 

18,000 

1,000 

40,000 

850 

102,000 

2,000 

2,063 

17,260 
39,719 

1,500 



3401 
3409 


Income from Departments 
Other Charges 

MISCELLANEOUS REVENUES 


1,800 
3,250 


3501 
3502 


Sale of Municipal Property 
Interest on Investments 

INTERFUND OPERATING TRANSFERS IN 


2,025 
4,500 


3915 
3916 


Capital Reserve Fund 
Trust and Agency Funds 

OTHER FINANCING SOURCES 


87,000 
9,084 



98,000 
$ 430,548 



$ 20,000 
$ 450,548 



47 



SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



This is to certify that the information contained in this report was taken from 
official records and is correct to the best of our knowledge and belief. RSA 21-J:34. 

Selectmen of the Town of Orford August 30, 1995 

1995 
Assessed 
CATEGORY Acres Valuation Totals 



VALUE OF LAND ONLY 










Current Use (At Current Use Values) 23,960 
Residential 15,903 
Commercial/Industrial 4.5 
Total of Taxable Land 
Tax Exempt & Non-Taxable ($574,150) 


$ 


823,060 

6,291,960 

12,500 


$ 


7,127,520 


VALUE OF BUILDINGS ONLY 










Residential 

Manufactured Housing 

Commercial/Industrial 

Total of Taxable Buildings 

Tax Exempt & Non-Taxable ($1 ,958,200) 


$25,275,716 
566,700 
548,000 


$ 26,390,416 


PUBLIC UTILITIES — ELECTRIC 










New England Power Co. 
New Hampshire Electric Coop 
Connecticut Valley Electric 
Total of Electric Utilities 


$ 


226,850 
290,600 
208,800 


$ 


726,250 


VALUATION BEFORE EXEMPTIONS 






$ 34,244,186 


BLIND EXEMPTIONS (1) 


$ 


15,000 






ELDERLY EXEMPTIONS (8) 


$ 


83,100 






Expanded Elderly Exemptions (since 1986): 
5 at $ 5,000 
3 at $20,000 










TOTAL & PERMANENTLY DISABLED 

EXEMPTIONS (2) 


$ 
TED 


10,000 


$ 

$: 




TOTAL DOLLAR AMOUNT OF EXEMPTIONS 


108,100 


NET VALUATION ON WHICH TAX RATE IS COMPU 


34,136,086 



48 



SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION — 2 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



REVENUES RECEIVED FROM PAYMENTS IN LIEU OF TAXES MUNICIPALITY 



State and Federal Forest Land, Recreation, and/or 
Flood Control Land 



$ 1 ,000 



TAX CREDIT 

Totally and permanently disabled 
veterans, their spouses or widows, 
and the widows of veterans who 
died or were killed on active duty 

Other war service credits 

TOTAL NUMBER AND AMOUNT 



Limits 



Number 



$700/$1,400 3 

$50/$100 55 



58 



ESTIMATED 
TAX CREDITS 



$2,100 
2,750 



$ 4,850 



CURRENT USE REPORT 



CATEGORY 

Farm Land 
Forest Land 
Unproductive Land 

Total Number of Acres Exempted Under Current Use 

Total Number of Acres Taken Out of Current Use During Year 



TOTAL 
NO. OF ACRES 

1 ,529. 

21,430. 

1,001. 

23,960. 

6.5 



Total Number of Acres Receiving the 20% Recreational Assessment 12,457. 



49 



1995 TAX RATE CALCULATION 
Town of ORFORD 



TAX RATES 



Appropriations 


652,650 




Less: Revenues 


450,548 




Less: Shared Revenues 


3,591 




Add: Overlay 


13,403 




War Service Credits 


4,850 




Net Town Appropriation 




216,764 


Special Adjustment 








Approved Town/City Tax Effort 
Municipal Tax Rate 

— SCHOOL PORTION — 

Due to Local School 1 ,41 5,384 

Due to Regional School 

Less: Shared Revenues 23,288 

Net School Appropriation 
Special Adjustment 

Approved School(s) Tax Effort 
School (s) Tax Rate 

— COUNTY PORTION — 



216,764 



1 ,392,096 




1,392,096 



Due to County 

Less: Shared Revenues 



90,247 
1,178 



Net County Appropriation 
Special Adjustment 

Approved County Tax Effort 
County Tax Rate 

COMBINED TAX RATE 

Total Property Taxes Assessed 

— COMMITMENT ANALYSIS 

Total Property Taxes Assessed 

Less: War Service Credits 

Add: Village District Commitment(s) 

Total Property Tax Commitment 

— PROOF OF RATE — 



89,069 




Net Assessed Valuation 
34,136,086 

Treasurer: 
Town Clerk: 



Tax Rate 
49.74 



89,069 



1 ,697,929 



1,697,929 
(4,850) 


1,693,079 



Assessment 
1,697,929 



1996 BOND REQUIREMENT 

63,000 Tax Collector: 

15,000 Trustees of Trust Funds: 



6.35 



40.78 



2.61 
49.74 



59,000 
77,000 



50 



SCHEDULE OF TOWN PROPERTY 



DESCRIPTION 



VALUE 



Old Town Hall, Land and Buildings 

Library, Land and Building 
Furniture and Equipment 

Police 

Equipment 

Fire Department 
Equipment 

Highway Department, Land and Buildings 
Equipment 
Materials and Supplies 

Parks, Commons and Playgrounds 

Town Office Building and Land 
Furniture and Equipment 

Schools, Land and Buildings 
Equipment 

Cemeteries 

All Land and Buildings Acquired through Tax Collector's Deeds 



$ 81,500.00 

80,000.00 
7,000.00 



24,350.00 



195,500.00 

45,900.00 

270,000.00 

8,000.00 

71,800.00 

124,700.00 
6,000.00 

1 ,056,400.00 
530,100.00 

23,000.00 

43,350.00 



8-29-16 
8-29-50 
8-29-42 
8-29-18 
8-29-41 
8-29-29 
8-29-39 
8-29-40 
8-29-45 
8-29-30 
8-29-49 
8-20-48 
8-29-15 
8-31-54 



$ 2,800.00 
4,100.00 
3,800.00 
2,800.00 
4,100.00 
4,100.00 
4,100.00 
4,100.00 
3,000.00 
2,250.00 
4,100.00 
4,100.00 
4,100.00 
5,800.00 



TOTAL 



$ 2,577,500.00 



51 



STATEMENT OF BONDED DEBT 
TOWN OF ORFORD 

December 31, 1995 

Showing Annual Maturity of Outstanding Bond 

FIRE TRUCK BOND (1989) — 6.75% 

Maturities Original Amount $ 81 ,000.00 

1996 10,000.00 



TOTAL $10,000.00 

FIRE TRUCK BOND (1995) — 5.25% 

Maturities Original Amount $ 98,000.00 

1996 $ 8,000.00 

1997 10,000.00 

1998 10,000.00 

1999 10,000.00 

2000 10,000.00 

2001 10,000.00 

2002 10,000.00 

2003 10,000.00 

2004 10,000.00 

2005 10,000.00 

TOTAL $98,000.00 



52 



AUDITOR'S CERTIFICATE 

As of 2-5-96 

This is to certify that I have audited the various Town Officers' books for the fiscal 
year ending 12-31-95 as required by State law and have found them to be 
correct to the best of my knowledge and belief. 

The Trustee of the Funds' books were not available as of my certification date in 
1 994 but were subsequently reviewed and found to be in order. The Trustee of the 
Funds audit for 1995 has not yet been completed. Certification will be made 
available as soon as that audit is completed. 

Joseph J. Arcolio 

TOWN OF ORFORD AUDITOR 



53 



TREASURER'S REPORT 

In Account with 

The Town of ORFORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE 



Cash on Hand January 1, 1995 

State of New Hampshire 

Municipal Bond 

Louise Mack, Tax Collector 
1995 Property Tax 
1995 Yield Tax 
Previous Years' Property Tax 
Interest Collected 
Tax Sale Redeemed 
Cost of Tax Sale 
Land Use Change Tax 

Deborah Williams-Matyka, Town Clerk 
Motor Vehicle Registration 
Boat Registration 
Dog Licenses 
Marriage Licenses 

Woodsville Guaranty Savings Bank 
Tax Anticipation Note 
Interest Earned 

Reimbursement of Federal Tax 
Copier Receipts 

Federal Gov't. Payments in Lieu of Taxes 
Federal Gov't. Refund 
Income from Departments 
Income from Niles Fund 
Licenses, Permits, Fees 
Miscellaneous Income 
Trust Fund Income 
Insurance Adjustment 
Sale of Town Property 
Trash 

Total Receipts 

Total Disbursements 

Cash on Hand December 31, 1995 





$ 499,137.94 




192,678.65 




98,000.00 


$1,703,971.57 




21,217.57 




100,579.52 




43,543.76 




25,090.87 




2,454.00 




1,112.02 


1,897,969.31 


103,772.50 




324.88 




1 ,343.00 




190.00 


105,630.38 


150,000.00 




7,454.41 




1,980.18 




461 .60 




898.00 




2,800.91 




348.82 




500.00 




617.50 




7,132.79 




114,268.98 




7,702.50 




1,125.00 




3,345.00 


298,635.69 




$2,592,914.03 




$2,485,519.39 




$ 606,532.58 



54 



TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT 
Fiscal Year Ended December 31,1995 



Uncollected Taxes — 
Beginning of Fiscal Year 

Property Taxes 
Yield Taxes 



1995 



1994 



$194,725.28 
2,015.94 



Prior 



$1,417.05 



Taxes Committed to Collector 

Property Taxes 
Yield Taxes 
Current Use 

Refunded Overpayment 
Property Tax 

Interest Collected on 
Delinquent Taxes 

TOTALS 



$1,698,383.00 

22,606.37 

1,112.02 



1.12 



1,942.22 



10,505.06 



$ 1 ,724,044.73 $207,246.28 $ 1 ,41 7.05 



Remitted to Treasurer 
During Fiscal Year 

Property Taxes $ 1 ,507,789.85 

Yield Taxes 19,201.63 

Interest on Delinquent Taxes 1 ,942.22 

Current Use 1,112.02 



$194,725.28 

2,015.94 

10,505.06 



Abatements Allowed 

Property Taxes 

Uncollected Taxes — 
End of Fiscal Year 

Property Taxes 
Yield Taxes 
Current Use 


3,687.00 

186,907.27 

3,404.74 

0.00 




1,417.05 


TOTALS 


$1,724,044.73 


$207,246.28 


$1,417.05 



55 



TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT r- 2 

SUMMARY OF TAX LIEN ACCOUNTS 
Fiscal Year Ended December 31 ,1995 

1994 1993 1992 1991 



Balance of Unredeemed Taxes 

Beginning of Fiscal Year 1/1/95 $91,604.60 $ 79,293.01 $2,177.91 

Mortgage Fees 1 ,354.00 

Taxes Executed to Town 

During Fiscal Year $ 1 00,369. 1 4 

Mortgage Fees 1 ,531 .00 

Interest Collected 

After Lien Execution 1,361.60 5,416.56 25,636.87 36.89 

TOTAL DEBITS $103,261.74 $98,375.16 $104,929.88 $2,214.80 



Remitted to Treasurer 
During Fiscal Year 

Redemption $ 24,399.57 $23,341.75 73,545.17 $ 256.90 

Mortgage Fees 380.00 342.00 

Interest and Cost after Lien 1 ,361 .60 5,41 6.56 25,636.87 36.89 



Deeded to Town 337.28 


334.15 


384.58 




Mortgage Fees 10.00 


10.00 






Unredeemed Taxes 12/31/95 75,632.29 


67,928.70 


5,363.26 


1,921.01 


Mortgage Fees 1,141 .00 


1 ,002.00 
$98,375.16 






TOTAL CREDITS $ 1 03,261 .74 


$104,929.88 


$2,214.80 



56 



TOWN CLERK'S ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE REPORT 
January 1, 1995 through December 31,1995 



TOTAL AMOUNT OF REVENUE 



$151,123.96 



Registrations 

1367 Auto Permits Issued 
1252 Municipal Agent Functions 



Town Tax Collected 






$105,098.00 


State Tax Collected 






$ 


36,549.44 


Town Clerk Fees 










1367 Registrations 
136 Title Applications 
113 Transfers 

1252 Municipal Agent 


@$1.00 
@$2.00 
@$5.00 
@$2.50 


$ 1,367.00 

272.00 

565.00 

3,129.00 


$ 


5,333.50 


Dump Tickets 






$ 


330.00 


Photocopies & Postage 






$ 


28.30 


Boat Registration Revenue 






$ 


344.72 


Sale of Thanks to the Past 






$ 


99.75 


Dog Licenses 










302 Licenses Issued 
Late Penalties 
Town Clerk Fees 




$ 1,341.50 

2.00 

302.00 


$ 


1 ,645.00 


Marriage Licenses 










5 Marriage Licenses Issued 
State Revenue 
Town Clerk Fees 


$ 190.00 
35.00 


$ 


225.00 


Vital Record Copies 










66 Certified Copies Issued 

State Revenue 

30 Copies @ $6.00 
36 Copies @ $3.00 

Town Clerk Fees 

30 Copies @ $4.00 
36 Copies @ $3.00 


$ 180.00 
108.00 

120.00 
108.00 


$ 


516.00 


U.C.C. Filings 






$ 


774.25 


Miscellaneous Fees 






$ 


160.00 


Miscellaneous — Overpayments to be Refunded 


$ 


20.00 



57 



TOWN CLERK'S ACCOUNT 
January 1 — December 31,1995 



BOAT REGISTRATIONS 



33 Registrations Issued 

State Fees Collected $ 678.50 

Town Tax Collected 334.72 

Boat Agent Fees 1 00.50 

Total Boat Revenue $ 1 ,113.72 

OHRV REGISTRATIONS 

4 Registrations Issued 
State Fees Collected $ 100.00 

OHRV Agent Fees 4.00 

Total OHRV Revenue $ 104.00 

N.H. FISH & GAME DEPT. — LICENSES/DUCK STAMPS SOLD 

39 Hunting/Fishing Licenses Issued 

State Fees Collected $ 1 , 1 1 4.75 

1 Duck Stamp Issued 
State Fees Collected 3.50 

Agent Fees Collected 58.50 

Total N.H. Fish & Game Revenue $1,176.75 

SUMMARY OF FEES PAID TO TOWN CLERK 

Auto Fees 
Boat Agent Fees 
Certified Copy Fees 
Dog License Fees 
Fish & Game Fees 
Marriage License Fees 
OHRV Agent Fees 
U.C.C. Filing Fees 
Miscellaneous Fees 

Total Fees Paid by Town 

I wish to take this opportunity to thank everyone for their support and patience during 
my first term. It is hard to believe that three years have gone by; and I have enjoyed serving 
you. During the three years, I have completed all the training to become a Motor Vehicle 
Agent, Fish and Game Agent, Boat Registration Agent and an OHRV Agent. Also, I have 
completed two years of the Town Clerk Certification Program. 

In November 1995, I had to change the office hours to Tuesday, Wednesday and 
Thursday 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. and the 2nd and 4th Saturdays 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. The 
opportunity came along for full-time employment, which I accepted, and it made these 
changes necessary. I hope that the new hours have not been inconvenient for you. 

Debbie Williams-Matyka, Town Clerk 



58 



$ 5,333.50 


100.50 


228.00 


302.00 


58.50 


35.00 


4.00 


774.25 


160.00 


$ 6,995.75 



RABIES CLINIC 

A "Rabies Clinic" has been scheduled to be held on Monday, April 8, 1 996, between 

6:30 and 7:30 p.m. at the Orford Fire Station. This has been arranged with the Oxbow 

Veterinary Clinic of Bradford, Vermont, the Orford Town Clerk, and Orford Fire 

Department. Attendance at this program is not only convenient, but offers these shots 

at a reduced rate. 

Dog Rabies $ 5.00 

Dogs EPI Vaccine (distemper, etc.) 10.00 

Cat Rabies and Distemper 10.00 

Cat Leukemia 12.00 

If people see an animal they suspect of being rabid, contact the N.H. Fish and 

Game Department or the N.H. State Police; in the case of a domestic animal, contact 

your local veterinarian. 

RSA 436:99, ll-VI requires that all dogs and cats have rabies shots once they reach the age of 
3 months. This became effective on January 1, 1993. The first rabies shot will be good for only one 
year, on a young dog or cat, but a three-year vaccine will be given thereafter. 

Rabies is a viral disease which attacks the central nervous system in mammals including wild animals, 
pets and humans. If untreated, it is almost always fatal. 

Rabies is spread from a bite or contact with the saliva of an infected animal. An indication that 
an animal has rabies is a noted change in its behavior, such as loss of the normal fear of humans or 
a display of hostile actions. Rabies is impossible to diagnose without a medical test that can only be 
done after the infected mammal is dead. 

Rabies is preventable. Dogs, cats, horses and other domestic animals can be vaccinated against the 
disease. If the vaccinated pet comes into contact with an infected animal, the disease will not spread. 
However, humans that come into contact with the saliva from a rabid animal on their pet can 
get the disease. If exposed to saliva from any animal which may be suspected of carrying rabies, the 
wound or infected area should be soaked for 10 minutes in soap and water prior to going to the 
emergency room of a hospital. 

In Orford, we have not had a case of rabies diagnosed as of yet, but we and our 
animals are not immune, please take this advice seriously and have your pet vaccinated 
against the rabies virus. 

DOG LICENSE FEES 

Male or Female $ 9.00 

Altered Animals 6.50 

Senior Citizens: for one animal 2.00 

thereafter, the regular fee 
(owner over 65 years of age) 
GROUP LICENSES 

If the number of dogs exceeds 2, but does not exceed 5, the fee shall be $12.00. 
If the number of dogs exceeds 5, but does not exceed 10, the fee shall be $20.00. 
If the number of dogs exceeds 10, but does not exceed 25, the fee shall be $25.00. 
There shall be an additional fee of $1 .00 for each dog in excess of 25. 

Proof of rabies shot and altering is required. 

All dogs should be licensed by April 30, 1996 to avoid any penalty. 

The Town Clerk's Office will be receiving the triplicate copy of the rabies vaccination 

for dogs and cats directly from New Hampshire veterinarians for dogs and cats whose 

owners reside in Orford. If your dog is not licensed with the Town of Orford by May 31 , 

1996, we will be obligated to inform the Orford Police Department of a violation of RSA 

466:1 . A civil forfeiture will be issued which carries with it a $25.00 fine. 



59 



SELECTMEN 

Renovation work at the Town Office building is about complete. The meeting room, 
now known as the Lenore Niles Room, received most of the attention including 
painting, construction of closets, new carpet and curtains. We would like to thank 
Elizabeth Bischoff for making the curtains and the Niles Committee for donating 
$500 for the painting of the room. The exterior of the building has been painted. 
New exterior insulated doors were installed in the front and back. In 1996 we hope 
to install new cellar windows which will provide much needed ventilation, replace 
several missing staircase spindles and replace the last wooden exterior door. 

Statewide 9 — 1 — 1 went into effect in July. Although emergency assistance can 
be reached by dialing 9 — 1 — 1, residences in Orford do not yet have numbers 
assigned to them because we have not yet received our final corrected map of 
town roads from the state. Once this is received and approved, they will divide 
each road into 50 foot increments and numbers will be assigned to each resi- 
dence. We hope to have house numbers available at the Selectmen's Office for 
those who want them. Unfortunately, we have no idea when this will all be com- 
plete. At this point, it is up to the state. 

In reading through the 1996 proposed budget, you will note a very substantial 
increase in legal fees for 1996. There are two reasons for this. 

Although the Bean Brook bridge, which collapsed on August 24, 1994, was 
completed last summer, the Veghte Fowlers of Piermont, who own the only 
residence served by this bridge, have brought suit against both Orford and 
Piermont. Their reasons for the suit are hardship, money lost and added 
personal expense. The Selectmen of both Orford and Piermont have refused to 
settle out of court as we all felt that both towns had done everything possible to 
rebuild the bridge as quickly as possible at the least expense to the taxpayers. 
The case, if it goes to court and we assume it will, will do so in 1996. 

The second reason for the increase is that Orford and 12 other towns are being 
sued by Upper Valley Landfill and also by Northeast Waste. Simply stated, the 
State of Vermont wants the landfill cleaned up. Obviously this will be a great 
expense which the owners of the landfill do not want to undertake alone. They are 
suing to get the towns that used the landfill to share in the costs. It is hoped that 
the towns can join together to share legal fees and thereby keep the costs down. 
This unfortunately could prove to be an expensive suit. Orford used the landfill in 
Thetford for approximately a year and a half between the closing of our landfill 
and when we started hauling to Consumat Sanco in Bethlehem. 

In 1995 we accepted with regret the resignations of two town officials. Robb 
Thomson, a Selectman for almost five years, resigned as of September 1. Robb 
and his family have moved to Wolfeboro. Robb has given a great deal of his time 



60 



to the town, not only as a Selectman and School Board member but has served 
the Town in numerous other capacities. Perhaps the move to Wolfeboro will be 
only temporary. 

Hal Jarvis, our Police Chief for the past four and one-half years, resigned at the 
end of December. In addition to the regular duties of police chief, Hal will be 
remembered for countless hours spent at the school conducting the DARE 
program and other programs to keep the town's children safe, and for the Hunter 
Safety course he conducted each fall. Both Hal and Robb will be missed. 

In the Selectmen's Report last year, we stated that the town had one complete 
set of town reports and were missing only 3 reports (1891, 1892 and 1902) to 
complete a second set. We would like to thank John Matyka for donating the 
reports for 1891 and 1892 to the Town. Now all we need is the report for 1902. 
Perhaps in the near future we will be able to have one set restored and bound in 
10 year volumes. 

Because of a backlog, the reappraisal may not be done as early as we had hoped. 
The State cannot guarantee that it will be complete in time for the final tax bill of 
1996. They have said that it definitely will be done before the final 1997 tax bill. 

We feel 1995 was a successful year. Thank you to all who participated in making 
it so. We look forward to another productive year in 1996. 

David Bischoff 
Timothy Chase 
Paul Goundrey 
BOARD OF SELECTMEN 



61 



ORFORD CEMETERY COMMISSION 

On behalf of the Town of Orford, the Cemetery Commission has accepted a 
substantial gift of land for the East or Davis Cemetery from Elizabeth and Ralph 
Bischoff. We are most appreciative and we thank them for this gift. It will add fifty 
feet on the west line of the Cemetery providing much needed space. We hope to 
begin in 1996 to move the west fence, thereby including the new space and to 
plan for its use. 

Mr. Doe has now completed cleaning and repairing all the stones in the Street 
Cemetery. We hope that in 1996 he will be able to mend the stones in the 
Dame Hill Cemetery and clean some of them. We regret that this work was 
not completed in 1994. 

We will start the work on all the fences this year. It will be a long and arduous task 
because much straightening is necessary. 

We thank our faithful and devoted Fay Bean and his young helper, Tim Hebb. Our 
cemeteries are always neat and well kept. We receive much praise from families 
who visit our three Cemeteries during the summer months. 

Mr. Butman is still at work on the Records for the East Cemetery. So many stones 
have deteriorated over the years that this is a real labor of love for the town. We 
appreciate his long-standing interest and diligence. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Julia M. Fifield 
Paul B. Messer 
Ruth L. Brown 



62 



CEMETERY COMMISSION 
FINANCIAL REPORT 



Year Ending December 31, 1995 



Cash on Hand January 1, 1995 



$ 357.09 



Receipts 

Town of Orford 
Trustees of Trust Funds 
Funeral Homes 



$ 5,000.00 

6,000.00 

750.00 



TOTAL 



Disbursements 

Wages (including Federal taxes) 

Gas and Oil 

Repairs 

Supplies 

New Equipment 

Restoration and Cleaning 

Miscellaneous 



Cash on Hand December 31, 1995 





$ 11.750.00 




$ 12,107.09 


$4,952.12 




101.25 




303.22 




194.66 




119.99 




1,150.00 




1 .205.58 






$ 8,026.72 




$ 4,080.37 


TOTAL 


$ 12,107.09 



63 



EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 



On October 15th of 1995, an emergency toxic spill and accident drill was 
held on the Townshed Road here in Orford. Those involved in the planning and 
implementing of the drill are as follows: Rita Pease, Orford's Emergency 
Management Director along with much help from Hal Jarvis, Orford's Chief of 
Police; representatives from NH Emergency Management office in Concord; 
Arthur Dennis, Orford's Fire Chief; Upper Valley Ambulance personnel and 
equipment; Steve Sanborn, Assistant Fire Chief; Fairlee Fire Department; 
Piermont Fire Department; Orford Fire Department; Hanover Dispatch; Mutual Aid 
companies and Selectman David Bischoff. 

This incident was a simulation of a two-vehicle collision which caused a dangerous 
toxic spill which created poisonous gases, endangering the victims. There are 
several purposes for conducting any kind of disaster drill: to recognize that there 
are potential dangers to lives and property and to be ready and trained to prevent 
or lessen the effects of these dangers. Thank you to the more than thirty people 
who participated in this needed drill. 

If you are in need of advice or have an unsolved emergency problem, please feel 
free to call me. If I cannot help, I can find someone who can. 

At this time, I wish to thank Hal Jarvis, Chief of Police, for all his support in our 
town's emergency management programs. His quick response to Orford's emer- 
gency calls and the work involved in taking care of problems will be missed. 

Rita Pease 

EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT DIRECTOR 



64 



ORFORD VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT 



In 1995 the Orford Volunteer Fire Department responded to 46 calls. 



Mutual Aid 


6 


Power Lines 


5 


Fire Alarms 


5 


Structure Fires 


2 


Chimney Fires 


3 


Ambulance Assists 


2 


Car Accidents 


10 


Car Fires 


3 


Illegal Burns 


6 


Police Assists 


2 


Brush Fire 


1 


Search 


1 



The Town's new fire engine is scheduled for mid-February delivery from 
Greenwood Fire Apparatus, North Attleboro, Massachusetts. 

The members of the Orford Volunteer Fire Department are planning an addition 
to the back of the fire station for meetings and training room, plus office space. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Arthur Dennis 
FIRE CHIEF 



65 



TOWN FOREST FIRE WARDEN 
AND STATE FOREST RANGER 

In calendar year 1995, our three (3) leading causes of fires were Children, 
Non-Permit fires not properly extinguished and Smoking Materials. 

Violations of RSA 224:27 II, the fire permit law, and the other burning laws of the 
State of New Hampshire are misdemeanors punishable by fines of up to $2,000 
and/or a year in jail. Violators are also liable for all fire suppression costs. 

To aid your Forest Fire Warden, Fire Department and State Forest Fire Officials, 
contact your local Warden or Fire Department to find out if a permit is required. 
This also helps to prevent unnecessary response to a controlled burn. 

1995 Fire Statistics 

Forest Ranger Reported Fires 

Number of Fires for Cost Share Payment 465 

Acres Burned 437 

Suppression Cost $147,000 

Lookout Tower Reported Fires 555 

Visitors to Towers 26, 1 65 

Fires Reported by County 

Belknap 11 

Carroll 50 

Cheshire 39 

Coos 17 

Grafton 26 

Hillsborough 71 

Merrimack 49 

Rockingham 106 

Strafford 78 

Sullivan 18 

Local communities and the State share the cost of suppression on a 50/50 basis. 
The State of New Hampshire operates fifteen fire towers, two mobile patrols 
and three contract aircraft patrols. This early detection and reports from citizens 
aid the quick response from the local fire departments. 

"REMEMBER, ONLY YOU CAN PREVENT FOREST FIRES!" 

John Q. Ricard Gerald Pease 

Forest Ranger Forest Fire Warden 



66 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT 

I took over as Road Agent on March 14, 1995 with $90,000 left in the budget. 

We had a dry spring with very little mud. It was a very dry summer and a wet fall. 

As you know, the bridges in town are in sad shape. We replaced one bridge on 
Quinttown Road with two pipes. We replaced two stone culverts with new pipes 
— one on Baker Road and one on Mud Turtle Pond Road. The Bean Brook Road 
bridge was replaced by M.E. Latulippe Construction. The Tillotson Falls Road 
bridge and the Brook Road bridge were both redecked. We hope to replace at 
least two more bridges with culverts in 1996. We blew ledge on the Mud Turtle 
Pond Road and Orfordville Road for safety and ease of snow removal. 

We sealed Upper Baker Pond Road and a portion of the Archertown Road (at the 
top of Blackberrry Hill Road). We put up about 350 yards (or a half mile) of pug 
mix but did not get it laid this year. We plan to do 350 yards in 1996 for a total of 
one mile on the Archertown Road and we also plan to seal the River Road which 
is a half mile. 

I feel at this time we should have a third man. Too many times you are down to 
one man with vacation and sick time, the Road Agent has to attend meetings or 
seminars, checking the roads or he is doing paper work. This would cut down on 
time-and-a-half in the wintertime. We would be able to get more work done with 
the grader in the summer also. 

I have enjoyed working with the people of Orford and I thank you for your support. 

James E. Fields 
ROAD AGENT 



67 



ORFORD FREE LIBRARY 

Through the generosity of The Friends of The Orford Libraries, floodlights and a 
timed exit light were installed and provide for the safety of patrons and personnel 

— especially on dark winter evenings. 

The weeding of the library was completed; work is now focused on bringing the 
adult card files into alignment with the book stock by removal of "dead-end" cards 

— a necessary and slow process. 

The memorial wing at the west end of the building now holds the adult reference 
collection, biographies, and regional histories. Certain Orford materials are shelved 
elsewhere for control. 

Materials for grades six and above have been weeded and reshelved — and 
so have materials for very young readers. 

Shifting of furniture and shelving has opened the back room for meetings (i.e., 
The Orford Historical Society, etc.) 

New items continue to be purchased with due consideration of the ages and 
interest of the patrons. Cataloging of such items is often done "in house" to 
expedite availability. 

We acknowledge with genuine gratitude the support of the Town, that of the 
Friends of the Orford Libraries, and the assistance of volunteers (particularly, that 
of Barbara Hall). 

Circulation of books, periodicals, video and audio tapes: 



ADULT: Fiction 


159 


JUVENILE: 


Fiction 


631 


Nonfiction 


76 




Nonfiction 


297 


Periodicals 


26 




Periodicals 


47 


Videotapes 


177 




Videotapes 


132 


Audiotapes 


48 








TOTAL: 


476 


TOTAL: 




1107 


PATRONS: 


298 






423 



New Items Purchased: 31 
Gifts 73 

Periodicals Renewed 4 



18 

127 

4 



68 



FINANCIAL REPORT 1995 



Receipts 



Cash on hand January 1, 1995 $ 3,074.77 

From Town of Orford 6,366.00 

Gifts 25.00 

Sale of Books 50.00 

Interest 75.33 

$ 9,591.10 



Disbursements 






Books 




$ 886.98 


Magazines 




158.82 


Multimedia (Children's Videos, 


Book-on-Tape) 


160.00 


Supplies 




0.00 


Librarians 




2,659.68 


Social Security/FICA 




440.64 


Dues/Memberships 




145.00 


Meetings 




0.00 


Fuel 




998.81 


Maintenance 




224.21 


Post Office Box 




13.00 


Telephone 




345.85 



$ 6,032.99 
Balance in Checking December 31, 1995 3,558.11 

$ 9,591.10 



69 



ORFORD SOCIAL LIBRARY 

It is with profound sorrow that the Trustees of the Orford Social Library report the 
death of Alice Doan Hodgson. Alice was an Honorary Trustee and our Historian. 
She developed and diligently cared for our historic collection and our historic 
room. Her recent addition of many Orford pictures are continually viewed by 
Orford residents and visitors from afar. Alice loved our library and was very proud 
when our addition made a room available just for her use as Historian. We miss 
her interest and her presence at her desk. 

The Orford Social Library has continued to grow in usage. Our attendance is up 
8% and our book circulation is up 7.9%, a significant increase in one year. By pop- 
ular demand, we have increased our open hours from one evening and two day- 
times to two evenings and three daytimes, i.e.: 

Monday 6:30 p.m. — 8:30 p.m. 

Wednesday 10:00 a.m. — 12:00 Noon 

Wednesday 5:00 p.m. — 7:00 p.m. 

Friday 2:00 p.m. — 5:00 p.m. 

Saturday 10:00 a.m. — 1:00 p.m. 

Our Librarian, Sarah Putnam, is an inspiration to all who visit the Library. Her story hours 
for pre-school children and her work with Orford Elementary School children is outstand- 
ing. Her new innovations, a Book Study Group and a possible section just for teenagers, 
are a real plus for Orford. We are very fortunate to have Sarah work with and for us all. 

Our volunteers deserve praise and thanks. Without their loyalty, we would suffer a 
considerable financial burden. 

Our thanks go also to Arthur Dennis. He is a volunteer who can also be called a 
jack-of-all-trades. He is our emergency plumber and electrician among other 
things and is always ready to help. His continued work cutting, installing and 
decorating both our indoor and outdoor Christmas trees is very much appreciated. 

We thank Hunter and Jack White for the gift of our great outdoor tree. It is always a 
beautiful tree and lends an air of beauty to Orford's Main Street during the 
Christmas season. 

Sheila Thomson's term as a Trustee ended in 1 995 and to our sincere regret, Sheila 
expressed her desire not to extend her service as a trustee. We wish to acknowledge with 
thanks and praise Sheila's long association with the Orford Social Library, her financial 
support, her long term as librarian, her years as a Trustee and now as a faithful volunteer. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Julia M. Fifield, Chairman 



70 



ORFORD SOCIAL LIBRARY STATISTICS 



Persons using the Library: 4577 



Circulation: 




Adult Fiction 


866 


Adult Nonfiction 


467 


Juvenile Fiction 


1635 


Juvenile Nonfiction 


1385 


Magazines 


173 


Videos 


169 


Audio Cassettes 


123 



Purchased 


Donated 


92 


86 


131 


23 


11 


4 


20 


6 


10 


7 



Total circulation 4818 

Books: 

Adult 
Juvenile 

Videos: 

Audio Cassettes: 

Magazines: 

Extra Use of the Library: 

Friends of Orford Libraries 

5 Programs (including 2 very popular "Farming in Orford" programs) 

Art Show by Barbara Bellows 

The Friends Board Meetings 

Water Board 

Knitting Group 

CPR Course 



71 



FINANCIAL REPORT 



Opening Cash Balance, December 31, 1994 


$ 348.00 


Income 






Town of Orford 


$ 4,710.00 




Gifts (new and accumulated) 


7,055.00 




Interest and Dividends 


6,431.00 




Book Sale 


290.00 




Copier 


85.00 


$18,571.00 


Disbursements 






Book Purchases 


$ 3,998.00 




Lights 


734.00 




Heat and Water 


1,399.00 




Telephone 


518.00 




Supplies 


577.00 




Maintenance 


864.00 




Book Case 


950.00 




Table 


261.00 




Social Security Tax 


342.00 




Miscellaneous 


498.00 




Librarian 


5,413.00 




Education 


263.00 




Insurance 


237.00 




Cleaning 


140.00 




Grounds 


285.00 
$16,479.00 




Cash Balance, January 1, 1996 


% 


$ 2,440.00 




ORFORD SOCIAL LIBRARY TRUSTEES 




Julia M. Fifield, Chairman 






Ann G. Davis, Secretary 






Julie A. Peters, Treasurer 






Judy Cross 






Ellen R. Gluek 






Ruth L. Brown 






Jude Parker 






Jean W. Dyke 






Charlotte Keller, Honorary 





72 



NILES COMMITTEE 

The Niles Committee was formed in 1988 to dispense by request the interest on 
a gift of $50,000.00 to the Town of Orford by Mrs. Lenore Niles. Both Mr. and Mrs. 
Niles, who moved to Orford in 1950, had a deep affection for our town and its 
people. Mrs. Niles passed away in 1988, and left us a generous and unrestricted 
gift to be used for the betterment of Orford and its residents. 

The Niles Committee convened twice in 1995 as planned for the purpose of 
reviewing applications received. The Committee voted to appropriate $500.00 to 
the Babe Ruth baseball team for start-up equipment for the program, and also 
appropriated $150.00 to partially fund the Pee Wee Softball team program. The 
Committee also voted to start renovation on what will be known as the Niles Room 
at the Town Offices, and appropriated $500.00 for that purpose. New curtains, 
Venetian blinds and carpet have been purchased, as well as paint for the walls. 
Special thanks to Mrs. Elizabeth Bischoff for her help with this project. 

Applications to the Niles Committee for funds for community-wide efforts and 
programs are kept at the Town Offices and may be picked up during regular 
office hours. 

The Niles Committee 

Tim Chase 

Ibby Bischoff 

Paul Boone 

Theresa Valencia 

Barb Dyke 



PARKS AND PLAYGROUNDS 

The Parks and Playgrounds Committee is planning the following projects for the 
upcoming season: 

1 . A Green-Up Day to clean up the roadsides of the Town's highways. 

2. Build two dugouts at the softball field. 

3. Install a chain link fence between the soccer field and the parking lot. 

4. Install a new flagpole at the Orfordville's Honor Roll. 

Special thanks to Randy Perry and Charlie Waterbury for the work at the boat 
landing and to Randy Fillian for mowing the Indian Pond Beach. 

Gene Dyke 
Dave Thomson 
Bill McKee 
Bruce Schwaegler 
Dave Braley 



73 



ORFORD PLANNING BOARD 

Applications for action by the Planning Board slowed somewhat during 1995 compared 

to the previous two years. Major actions taken were: 

Approved four (4) applications for minor lot line adjustments No new lots 
Approved three (3) applications for minor subdivisions Three new lots 

Approved a subdivision plat for filing to correct an old oversight 

where no plat was on file at the County offices No new lot 

Total new building lots Three 

Other actions taken: 

Submitted formal letter of record supporting the inclusion of the renovation of the 
Fairlee-Orford bridge on the State Department of Transportation's long range plan. 

Approved minor changes to the design of the private road into Stonehouse Mountain 
Estates to improve esthetics and drainage. 

Approved revised rules for recording lot line adjustments to include dotted lines 
showing the original lines for record purposes. 

The Board continued review of proposed subdivision regulations including holding a 
public hearing on the proposals. Finalization has been held up pending better definition 
of "Subdivision" and development of a reasonable solution to current non-conforming 
situations in Town. Recent court cases have impacted previous legal opinions and we 
need greater clarification. 

At the March 1995 Town Meeting, Paul Dalton and James Hook were reelected to 
three-year terms on the Board. Due to business reasons, Jim Hook resigned his 
elected position and was appointed alternate. Elizabeth Bischoff, a three-year 
alternate, was appointed to fill his term. James Nickels resigned in December as he 
plans to relocate. Andy Schwaegler, a one-year alternate was appointed to fill his 
term until Town Meeting, 1996. 

Planning Board officers were elected at the March 1995 meeting: 

Chairman Paul Dalton 

Vice-Chairman Elizabeth Bischoff 

Secretary Jonathan Sands 

Selectmen's Rep. David Bischoff 

The Board continues to contract with an UVLSRPC circuit rider, Shelly Hadfield, to be at 
the Town Offices one Friday per month from 3:00 — 5:00 PM (dates posted at Town Hall) 
to help applicants with questions and procedures. She is also available for appointments 
by calling (603) 448-1680, the Lebanon office of the Upper Valley Lake Sunapee Regional 
Planning Commission. We urge everyone to avail themselves of the "informal discussion" 
process to simplify applications, keep costs to a minimum and understand the issues 
before they become problems. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Paul Dalton, Chairman 



74 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Having received the new cruiser on December 30, 1994, the first order of business 
was to get this vehicle equipped for service. All equipment from the old cruiser was 
removed, repaired and installed in the new vehicle with expenses kept to a 
minimum. This would have been impossible without the assistance of Robert A. 
Robinson of Lyme who allowed us to use his multi-bay heated garage and 
Paul B. Messer Sr. of Orford who provided the technical knowledge. The work 
of these two individuals saved the town in excess of $1000.00 and we are 
indebted to them. 

Working with the Orford Selectmen and the Orford Fire Department, an 
informational letter was developed and sent out in regard to the 9-1-1 system 
that was activated in July. Although this system had a few minor "bugs," it has 
since proven to be invaluable for both citizens and emergency responders. 
Emergency phone stickers were also provided to reflect this change. 

Sixteen (16) New Hampshire Pistol Permits were issued this year which 
resulted in a revenue of $160.00. Of this, $68.16 was utilized to pay for the 
postage of the 9-1-1 informational letter (as authorized by RSA 159:6) with the 
remaining money, $91 .84, being turned back to the town. 

The Police Department participated in a multi-agency "Emergency 
Management Drill" conducted under the auspices of the New Hampshire Office 
of Emergency Management. Rita Pease, Orford's Emergency Management 
Director, should be commended for being the driving force in this drill which 
consisted of a mock hazardous materials spill. Agencies that participated in this 
included the Orford Fire Department, Piermont Fire Department, Upper Valley 
Ambulance and the Orford Police Department. 

Eight hundred ninety-four (894) Calls for Service were received and responded 
to this year. This reflects an increase of 12% over calls received in 1994. These 
included: 





Criminal 




Burglary 


6 


Theft 


17 


Criminal Mischief 


28 


Criminal Trespass 


4 


Assault 


2 


Vehicle Theft 


2 


Disorderly Conduct 


5 


Bad Checks 


12 


Juvenile 


47 


Drug 


6 


Burglar Alarms 


5 


Legal Assists 


82 



75 



Police Department (continued) 





Motor Vehicle 




Accidents 


25 


Traffic Stops 


74 


Parking Complaints 


11 


Motor Vehicle Complaints 


23 


Motor Vehicle Unlocks 


4 
Other 


Motorist Assists 


10 


Welfare Checks 


1 


Record Checks 


7 


Traffic Hazards 


18 


Open Door/Windows 


2 


Suspicious Person/Vehicle 


34 


Lost/Found Property 


22 


Dog 


98 


Other Animal 


25 


Administrative Relays 


21 


Assist Other Departments 


68 


Message Delivery 


2 


Pistol Permits 


16 


Vacant Residence Checks 


38 


Request for Reports 


13 


Fire Assists 


15 


Ambulance Assists 


10 


Domestic Calls 


25 


Events Covered 


50 



Miscellaneous Calls 140 

*Traffic stops are not included in the total number of calls received. 

The following educational programs were presented by the Orford Police 
Department: 

Emergency 9-1-1: A program presented to students in grades K-5 
addressing the 9-1-1 system and how to utilize it. Activity booklets and 
pencils were used in conjunction with this program and the students had a 
chance to view a fire truck, an ambulance and a police cruiser. 

Halloween Safety: A program designed to insure the safety of our children 
while engaged in "Trick or Treating." Reflective safety dots, acquired from the 
New Hampshire Office of Highway Safety, were distributed in conjunction with 
this program. 

New Hampshire Hunter Safety: Hunter safety was again presented with 
the assistance of William McKee. Successful completion of this program is 
required for all new hunters within the state. 

In closing, I would like to remind all persons that we are in the middle of a Rabies 
Epidemic. Be sure that your domestic animals are vaccinated for this disease 
and, if you have a dog, do not allow it to roam at large and possibly contact an 
infected animal. 

Harold Jarvis 

CHIEF OF POLICE 



76 



ORFORD SKI PROGRAM 

The program offers beginner, intermediate and advanced instruction in alpine 
skiing on eight consecutive Wednesday afternoons from the beginning of 
January to early March at the Dartmouth Skiway. Bus transportation is provided 
to and from the Skiway. The program is open to all school-age residents of Orford 
and to all students in the Orford Schools. A nominal fee is charged to supplement 
funding from the Parks and Recreation Commission. 

We completed our 8-week program without interruption for the third year in a row. A 
total of 67 children signed up. Three kindergartners and eight first graders began 
the basic learning process. Forty-seven children between grades two and eight 
continued on from previous years. Nine high school students enjoyed skiing on their 
own without an instructor. 

We had eighteen instructors volunteer their time and talents, eight in the beginner 
group and ten for more advanced skiers. Two additional substitutes proved 
invaluable as schedule conflicts are inevitable over an 8-week period. 
Thanks again to our "Old Faithfuls" and also the new volunteers. Special thanks 
this year go to Paula Spaulding for coordinating the beginner group and standing at 
the slope each week as she awaited a new baby and to Jan Papirmeister, a non-skier, 
who kept peace and tranquility (plus lots of cookies) in the lodge for the children as 
they warmed up on cold days. 

It is extremely satisfying to watch these young skiers progress from their first days 
on snow to their first chair lift ride to their first real parallel turn and finally masters 
of their own fate on any terrain they choose to ski. They are learning a lifelong skill 
that they can enjoy from now through old age. 

By the time you read this, the 1996 ski year will be history but we'll tell you about 
that next year! With the very heavy snowfall at the end of December, it should be 
a fantastic year. 

Paul Dalton 

Margaret W. Lacoste 

SKI PROGRAM COORDINATORS 



77 



REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS FOR 



DATE 



1989 
1984 

1983 
1985 

1991 
1989 
1983 
1983 
1983 
1978 
1987 
1991 
1992 
1991 
1983 
1987 
1985 

1987 

1991 
1989 

1949 
1991 
1987 



NAME OF TRUST FUND 



HOW 
INV 



TOTAL COMMON CEMETERY TRUSTS 

CAPITAL RESERVES AND OTHER TOWN FUNDS: 

TOWN OF ORFORD/ BRIDGES & ROADS CD/MM 

TOWN OF ORFORD/ COMM. FIELD PB 

(GIFT OF HAZEN MOREYf 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ COMM. FIELD 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ COMM. FIELD TRUST 

(GIFT OF HAZEN MOREY) 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ DUMP CLOSURE 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ FIRE TRUCKS 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ GRADER 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ IMPR H/CAP 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ LOADER 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ POLICE CRUISER 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ REAPPRAISAL 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ TOWN BUILDINGS 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ TRACTOR/MOWER 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ TREES CARE & REPL. 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ TRUCK #1 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ TRUCK #2 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ BENEFIT H.S. STUDENTS 

(GIFT OF HAZEN MOREY) 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ SCHOLARSHIP FUND 

(GIFT OF MENTA SAWYER) 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ LENORE NILES FUND 
TOWN OF ORFORD/ SCHOOL FUND FOR EXCEL. CD/PB 

(GIFTS TO FUND BY INDIVIDUALS) 
ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT (ALICE MANN) 
ORFORD SCHOOL DIST. - BLDG RESERVE 
ORFORD SCHOOL DIST. - H/C RESERVE 



CD 
CD 

MM 

CD/MM 

CD 

CD 

CD 

CD 

CD/MM 

MM 

PB 

CD/MM 

CD 

CD 

CD 

CD 



BEGINNING 
BALANCE 



NEW FUNDS 
CREATED 



$91,110.67 



42,121.54 


10,000.00 


200.00 




731.58 




6,905.54 




15,000.00 




55,386.09 


14,000.00 


28,355.81 


6,000.00 


87.69 




1,330.23 


7,000.00 


243.19 


4,000.00 


42,000.00 




2,611.28 




4,500.00 


3,000.00 


3,551.91 


3,386.00 


25,000.00 


6,000.00 


8,472.20 


4,000.00 


3,383.58 





5,000.00 



MM 


50,000.00 


/PB 


17,030.57 


MF 


1,569.09 


MM 


36,000.00 


PB 


341.21 



PRINCIPAL 



GAINS OR 
LOSSES 



$2,400.00 $1,352.92 



159.60 



TOTAL FUNDS HELD 



$440,932.18 $59,786.00 $1,512.52 



Notes: Disbursed $47,000 towards a new fire truck. Fire Truck separate capital reserve funds were combined. 
$5746.90 from the Expendable Trust for Care/Repalcement of Trees was spent on the Green, 
and that fund's receipts were fromNH state grants ($3000), Twin State Ford Club ($200), and sales 
of "Thanks to the Past" ($1 86). 

2/5/96 



78 



THE TOWN OF ORFORD FOR THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1995 

INCOME 



TOTAL 



WITH- 


ENDING 


BEGINNING 


INCOME 


EXPENDED 


END OF YR 


YEAR-END 


DRAWALS 


BALANCE 


BALANCE 


AMOUNT 


IN YEAR 


BALANCE 


BALANCE 




$94,863.59 


$22,594.30 


$3,870.31 


$6,200.00 


$20,264.61 


$115,128.20 


9,938.95 


42,182.59 


0.00 


1.518.03 


1,395.47 


122.56 


42,305.15 




200.00 


147.90 


10.04 




157.94 


357.94 




731.58 


593.64 


64.02 




657.66 


1.389.24 




6,905.54 


8.225.81 


874.07 




9,099.88 


16,005.42 




15,000.00 


973.58 


491.31 




1,464.89 


16,464.89 


40,012.45 


29,373.64 


4.974.31 


2.065.19 


6,987.55 


51.95 


29,425.59 




34,355.81 


2.342.42 


1,183.67 




3,526.09 


37,881.90 




87.69 


69.08 


90.00 




159.08 


246.77 




8.330.23 


0.00 


45.10 




45.10 


8,375.33 




4,243.19 


0.00 


9.32 




9.32 


4.252.51 




42,000.00 


12.039.83 


2,090.53 




14.130.36 


56.130.36 




2.611.28 


12.55 


88.54 




101.09 


2,712.37 




7,500.00 


138.50 


151.30 




289.80 


7.789.80 


5,628.05 


1,309.86 


61.40 


61.01 


118.85 


3.56 


1,313.42 




31,000.00 


1.750.07 


852.61 




2,602.68 


33.602.68 




12,472.20 


151.43 


268.41 




419.84 


12,892.04 




3,383.58 


1.212.06 


249.05 




1.461.11 


4.844.69 



5,000.00 



2,612.68 



319.37 



2,932.05 



7.932.05 



50,000.00 


3,969.30 


1.613.79 


500.00 


5,083.09 


55,083.09 


17,030.57 


3,343.19 


929.69 


600.00 


3.672.88 


20.703.45 


1,728.69 


13.85 


69.42 


83.08 


0.19 


1 .728.88 


36,000.00 


1.701.16 


1.089.46 




2,790.62 


38.790.62 


341.21 


167.07 


17.17 




184.24 


525.45 



$55,579.45 $446,651.25 



$67,094.13 



$18,021.41 



$15,884.95 $69,230.59 



$515,881.84 



$1 1 ,334.42 was withdrawn and used on Bean Brook bridge repair and improvement. 

The Niles Fund paid out $500 for improvement of the Niles Room. 

The Orford Schools Fund for Excellence paid $600 for two Artist in Residence programs. 



Respectfully submitted: 



Mark Blanchard, Bruce Schwaegler ::: Trustees. 



79 



ORFORD SWIM PROGRAM 

The summer of 1995 saw sixty-two children participating in the summer swim 
program. The instructor this past season was LiLing Young. She came to us with 
15 years of competitive swimming and 10 years of experience in coaching and 
swim instruction, and conducted her course to again offer Red Cross 
Certification. Clear progress was made by the children and they even had fun! 
Sadly for us, LiLing was able to follow a personal dream and moved to Oregon 
after the end of the season. We will accept the challenge to look for someone 
equally qualified and willing as a teacher for this summer. 

A special course was offered to the older participants in the program. 
Three students became certified as Red Cross Aides. In addition to their 
personal learning, this qualification brings them a step closer to one day 
filling our needs for qualified instructors from our own town's resources. 

We are greatly appreciative of the efforts of the Recreation Committee for their 
work on a new float and docks, and to Randy Fillian who volunteered to keep the 
grass mowed. Although the children may not have recognized the work done in 
support of the committee, we on the committee and the parents recognize the 
team work of many that goes toward supporting such a program. 

Peggy Villar 
Brenda Hook 
Marcia Knapp 



80 



CONNECTICUT RIVER JOINT COMMISSION 
UPPER VALLEY RIVER SUBCOMMITTEE 

The Upper Valley River Subcommittee of the Connecticut River Joint 
Commissions met monthly during the past year to work on its river corridor 
management plan and to advise the states of New Hampshire and Vermont, 
the federal government, and the Joint Commissions on local matters affecting 

the river. 

Education and enforcement are emerging as the primary needs for the river in this 
region. Our inquiry into water quality has led us to draw state and federal 
government attention to concerns about combined sewer overflows in Lebanon, 
leachate from the old Ompompanoosuc copper mines, and bank erosion. Our 
concern about the impact of boat wakes and water level manipulation upon 
riverbanks has led us to look carefully at boat usage and to work closely with New 
England Power Company. We believe that citizens want and need to know more 
about how they can help, such as by keeping their boat wakes low to avoid 
causing bank erosion and by checking their boats to be sure they are not carrying 
milfoil or zebra mussels. We regret to report that Eurasian milfoil has been 
discovered on the river, at Hoyt's Landing in Springfield, Vermont. 

The Subcommittee has met with fisheries and wildlife biologists and other experts 
to learn more about the needs of these resources in our area. The Connecticut 
River Macrosite, an area of especially rich and diverse habitat, is located along 
the river in our region. We agree that existing laws and wetland rules should be 
followed and that good science should support all decision-making. 

Our preliminary review of existing town plans and regulations of river towns in our 
region shows that strong language exists in most master plans but little has been 
incorporated into regulations. 

The Subcommittee has been asked to comment on a number of permit applications. 
On a permit to close Lebanon's unlined landfill and create a riprapped swale to 
direct stormwater into the river, we asked for alternatives for the runoff. For work 
on an historic bridge in Lyme, we noted the exceptional fishing in the area and 
questioned whether dredged sediments should be deposited on the steep banks 
next to the bridge, as proposed. We also urged the New Hampshire Department 
of Transportation to routinely consult with the natural heritage inventory program 
early in its project planning. On an indirect discharge permit for the Bradford 
High School, we commended the Vermont agency for ensuring regular evaluation of 
the system's performance. Finally, we recommended approval of a vegetative bank 
stabilization project in Orford, where riverside plantings could complement good 
wildlife habitat in a nearby setback, and of two small seasonal docks in Lyme. 



81 



The Upper Valley River Subcommittee, formed in January 1993 under the New 
Hampshire Rivers Management and Protection Act, includes riverfront towns from 
Piermont to Lebanon, and Bradford to Hartford, and, by law, members who rep- 
resent local government, local business, agriculture, recreation, conservation, and 
riverfront landowners. The Subcommittee is advisory and has no regulatory powers. 
All meetings are open to the public and take place on the third Monday of each month 
from 7 — 9 PM at the Lyme Town Office. Citizens are encouraged to attend and 
contribute their ideas. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Pat Tullar 
Carl Schmidt 



82 



GRAFTON COUNTY COMMISSIONERS 

During FY 1995, funds received exceeded the budget by $163,615.52 for a total 
of $14,981,914.52 in actual County revenues. This was primarily due to the 
receipt of Medicaid Proportionate Share Payment, given by the Federal 
Government to partially offset the cost of serving a disproportionate share of 
Medicaid recipients at the County Nursing Home. 

Actual expenditures totaled $14,598,041.22 which was $220,257.78 less than 
had been budgeted. This includes $378,525 paid to the State of New Hampshire 
to enable the County to receive $757,050 in Medicaid Proportionate Share 
Payment, for a net receipt of $378,525 which was used by the County to start 
a Nursing Home Capital Reserve Account in the amount of $200,000 and the 
balance going to surplus to help reduce the amount to be raised by County 
taxes. Expenditures for Medical Referee, Dispatch Center, Grafton County 
Conservation District, and Outside Counsel were all a little overexpended based 
on what was budgeted, but all other County departments were well under their 
budgeted amounts. 

The bottom line for FY 1995 showed that revenues exceeded expenditures by 
$383,873.30 leaving the County in a sound financial position at the end of its 
fiscal year. The Commissioners feel extremely proud of this financial picture, 
which exemplifies good management by all County department heads, both 
elected and appointed. 

FY 1995 was another busy year for the Department of Corrections. Admissions 
were up, although inmate days decreased slightly. The Electronic Monitoring 
Program continues to grow and appears to be an excellent form of alternative 
sentencing. It has expanded to include the Drug Freedom Program which is 
funded through a grant from the Attorney General's Office. Superintendent Bird 
continues utilizing many volunteers for a number of in-house programs. 

The Grafton County Nursing Home has seen changes during the past year in the 
following areas: computer hardware upgrade and adding a new part-time dietary 
aide to help serve meals. In May, Cheryl Ridley, RN, became our new Director of 
Nursing. Our census continues to grow and our Staff Development Coordinator 
has implemented a "Quality Assurance" program in-house. 

The Commissioners are extremely proud of the Whole Village Family Resource 
Center project which continues on track and hopefully will be completed by the 
end of the next fiscal year. We are certain it will benefit many citizens and their 
families in Southeastern Grafton County. 

All other County departments were extremely busy during FY 1995. The County 
Treasurer did an excellent job investing County funds and exceeded the 



83 



budgeted interest revenue figure by $55,177.78. The new County Attorney has 
done an excellent job in his office and the number of backlog cases has been 
reduced drastically. Our Sheriff's Department and Dispatch Center continue to 
increase activity and remain as effective and efficient as always. Carol Elliott, 
Register of Deeds, and her staff also continue to be overwhelmed with work and 
continue to do an excellent job and to generate a great deal of revenue for the 
County and the State of New Hampshire. 

The Grafton County Board of Commissioners hold regular weekly meetings at the 
County Administration Building on Route 10 just north of the County Courthouse 
in North Haverhill. All meetings are public, with interested citizens and members 
of the press encouraged to attend. Call the Commissioner's Office at 787-6941 
to confirm date, time and schedule. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Barbara B. Hill, Chairman (District 1) 
Steve Panagoulis, Vice Chairman (District 3) 
Raymond S. Burton, Clerk (District 2) 
GRAFTON COUNTY COMMISSIONERS 



84 



GRAFTON COUNTY SENIOR CITIZENS COUNCIL, INC. 

The Board of Directors and staff of Grafton County Senior Citizens Council, Inc. 
work throughout the year to enhance the health and independence of our older 
citizens and to assist them to remain independent in their own homes and 
communities for as long as possible. Through eight locations throughout the 
County, including Plymouth, Bristol, Canaan, Lebanon, Orford, Haverhill, Littleton 
and Lincoln, older adults and their families are able to obtain services such as 
home delivered meals, senior dining room programs, transportation, social work 
services, information and referral, health and educational programs, adult day 
care, recreation and opportunities to be of service to the community through 
volunteering. 

During 1995, sixty-six residents of Orford were able to make use of one or more 
of GCSCC's programs. These older adults enjoyed balanced meals in the 
company of friends in a senior dining room, benefitted from hot, nourishing meals 
delivered to their homes by caring volunteers, were transported to health care 
providers or other community resources by our lift-equipped buses, and found 
opportunities to put their talent and skills to work for a better community through 
volunteer service. 

Services for older residents of Orford were often important to their efforts to 
remain in their own homes and out of institutional care despite chronic health 
problems and increasing physical frailty, saving tax dollars and contributing to the 
quality of life of our older friends and neighbors. 

GCSCC very much appreciates the support of the Orford community for services 
which enhance the independence and dignity of our older citizens and assists 
them to meet the challenges of aging in place. 

Carol W. Dustin 
Executive Director 

Maureen Bryne, Coordinator 

P.O. Box 98, Orford, NH 03777 

603-353-4576 

Orford Area Senior Services 



/ 



85 



ORFORD HISTORICAL SOCIETY 

In the autumn of 1995, a number of Orford residents began meeting at the Free 
Library in Orfordville to discuss the formation of an historical society for the town 
of Orford. At their meeting on January 9, 1996, a decision was reached to formally 
establish the Orford Historical Society. 

The following Statement of Purpose was adopted on January 9: 

The purpose of the Orford Historical Society is to assist the residents of 
the town of Orford in their efforts to preserve their history and heritage for 
their appreciation and understanding, as well as for that of future generations. 

The Orford Historical Society will be a self-supporting, nonprofit, educational 
organization. Membership will be open to all who are interested in the history 
of Orford. The scope of its activities will include all geographic areas of 
the town. 

The Orford Historical Society will help collect, document, and preserve 
materials and information which contribute to the knowledge of Orford's 
history. This includes printed materials, letters and other manuscripts, 
genealogical and biographical information, artifacts, and oral histories. 
Collected materials will be made accessible to all who wish to examine 
and study them. The Society will cooperate with the town's officials and 
with Orford's libraries in documenting, referencing, and preserving 
archives, records, and other materials. Attention also will be given to 
identifying and encouraging the preservation of historic buildings, monuments 
and markers. 

The Orford Historical Society will give priority to promoting interest in 
Orford's heritage. Active participation by Orford students, in particular, will 
be encouraged, as well as by members of other local organizations. 
Historic information will be disseminated and the Society will hold periodic 
meetings on subjects of local interest. 

Next steps for the new Society include the preparation of bylaws, election of 
officers, and the development of fundraising plans and initial programs. Interested 
persons are encouraged to contact Ann Green (353-4859), Sheila Thomson 
(353-4488), or Laura Verry (353-9450). 



86 



UPPER VALLEY AMBULANCE 

Upper Valley Ambulance, Inc. responded to 623 requests for medical assistance 
in 1995. Of those requests, 51 were from the town of Orford. Our efforts to keep 
costs down for the townspeople by diversifying operations have been successful. 
However, there have been some events beyond our control which requires the per 
capita charge to the eight towns to increase to $14.38. We are continuing with the 
policy of not requiring the member towns to guarantee payment for unpaid 
ambulance bills. 

The contract UVA had with DHMC to transport radiation therapy patients ended 
with the opening of the new cancer center. We are currently in the process of 
renegotiating our ICN/PICU contract. Last year, the Board of Directors chose not 
to increase the per capita charge to fully cover the expenses which exceeded 
anticipated revenues. Instead we chose to fund the deficit with reserve monies. 
Unfortunately, this year we are unable to again subsidize the budget. To put things 
in perspective, in 1990 we provided a basic level service at a cost of $14.00 per 
capita. Five years later, we are providing an advanced level service at a cost of 
$14.38 per capita. In those five years, by lowering the per capita rate when 
possible, versus staying at $14.00, we saved the Town of Orford approximately 
$1 1 .00 per capita or $1 1 ,088.00. 

Now, to summarize the activities of Upper Valley Ambulance. The primary focus 
for the ambulance service is to provide emergency transport services. We project 
a volume of 575 emergency patient transports from the eight-town area for the 
upcoming year. UVA continues to provide DHMC with transport services for their 
ICN and PICU. We are undertaking a more vigorous campaign to increase the 
volume of our non-emergency transfers which help offset the expense of 
providing emergency services. If UVA were to provide only emergency services, 
our per capita rate would approach $22.00. Of course, even though we offer these 
non-emergency services, there is no compromise of our primary mission of 
providing emergency services in the eight-town coverage area. 

We continue to use a mix of full-time and part-time paid ambulance personnel. 
The day to day operations of the ambulance service are being expertly managed 
by John Vose, Administrator/Paramedic (who was recognized as the 1995 
Vermont Officer of the Year) and Kevin Cole, Field Supervisor, who report 
directly to the committee of Town Directors, who are appointed by the Selectmen 
of the towns. 

We have set some ambitious goals for 1996. It has been our goal since we 
started to provide the highest level of emergency care possible. We have again 
upgraded our service, from EMT-Defibrillation to the Paramedic level which 
allows the administration of IV fluids, cardiac medications, advanced airway 
maneuvers and defibrillation for heart attack victims. The defibrillator machines 



87 



were purchased with funds donated by generous area residents and the highly 
successful second annual golf tournament at Lake Morey Country Club. 

An opportunity you as a resident of Orford can take advantage of is our 
Subscription Service. The yearly membership fee entitles you to medically nec- 
essary Emergency transportation at no additional costs. Subscription applications 
are available at your local Town Offices or through Upper Valley Ambulance. In 
addition, as a resident of Orford, you are entitled to FREE CPR training through 
Upper Valley Ambulance. We urge ALL residents to learn CPR. Classes will be 
held quarterly; watch for details soon. 

Larry A. Lancaster 
Chair, Board of Directors 



88 



UPPER VALLEY LAKE SUNAPEE REGIONAL 
PLANNING COMMISSION 

The Upper Valley Lake Sunapee Regional Planning Commission is a voluntary 
association of thirty-one towns, four Vermont and twenty-seven New Hampshire 
communities. The Commission is concerned with the development of compre- 
hensive plans for beneficial and balanced economic, environmental and social 
growth in the Region. It functions as a research, resource, and informational 
agency, and when appropriate, acts to obtain Federal, State and other approvals, 
grants-in-aid, loans and similar assistance for individual member towns and for 
the Region. The Commission provides technical assistance to member communities 
in the areas of planning (land use, transportation, water quality, etc.), mapping, 
community development, grantsmanship and grant administration. In addition, 
regional publications, such as our Regional Profile, regional studies, such as 
our Regional Transportation Plan, and regional projects, such as the Lake 
Sunapee Watershed Management Plan, are undertaken to the benefit of more 
than one community. 

In the past year, services such as our Planning Board training series, and library 
which features maps, planning resources and U.S. Census data, were available 
to all of our member communities. 

In 1995, our work specifically for the Town of Orford included: 



• 



Assisted the Planning Board by providing a circuit-riding planner to 
help with plan reviews and drafting amendments to local land use 
controls. 

Developed a one-page economic data summary sheet for the Town. 

Provided administrative assistance to assist the Upper Valley Solid 
Waste Management District. 

Our Commission looks forward to continuing to serve Orford in the coming year. 



• 



89 



VISITING NURSE ALLIANCE OF VERMONT 
AND NEW HAMPSHIRE, INC. 

We are grateful for the continued support of the town in helping us meet the home 
care and hospice needs of uninsured persons in Orford. All services are provided 
in collaboration with hospital discharge planners and/or with the attending physician 
and are available to persons of all ages and all economic means. Our VNA staff 
working out of the Bradford and Lebanon Branch offices provide skilled services for 
people who may have had recent surgery, may be recovering from an acute illness 
or disability or may have long term care needs or who may need supportive care and 
symptom control services during a terminal illness. 

While the majority of services are covered by Medicare, Medicaid and commercial 
insurance, the Town funds are critical in helping to support home care and hospice 
for people without insurance, inadequate insurance or the ability to pay for services. 
Town funds also help to subsidize blood pressure and screening clinics, foot clinics 
and flu clinics in the town. At a time when there are pressures to reduce hospital 
stays and freeze nursing home beds, it would seem logical that resources would be 
shifted to home care and hospice programs. We hope that will be the case. 

The following services were provided in the Town of Orford: 

Home Care and Hospice Visits 
7-1-94 to 6-30-95 



Nursing 

Physical Therapy 
Speech Pathology 
Occupational Therapy 
Social Services 


1,037 

141 

4 

23 

8 


Home Health Aide 


2,472 


Homemaker 


225 




3,910 


Hospice of the Upper Valley Volunteer Program 
Volunteer Hours 


138 


Blood Pressure Screening and Foot Clinics 




Persons Attending 


291 


Child Health Services 




Children Served 


36 


Well Child Visits 


40 


MCH Home Visits 


23 



On behalf of the patients and families we serve, thank you for your continuing 
support. 

Elizabeth J. Davis, RN, MPH 
CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER 



90 



Annual Report 



of the 



ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT 



ORFORD 



NEW HAMPSHIRE 



for the 



Fiscal Year July 1, 1994 to June 30, 1995 



91 



ANNUAL REPORT 

OF THE 

ORFORD SCHOOL BOARD 

Fiscal Year July 1, 1994 to June 30, 1995 

TABLE OF CONTENTS 

PAGE 

School District Organization 93 

Warrant for Annual Meeting, 1995 94 

Minutes of Annual Meeting, March 17, 1995 97 

Annual Report of the Principal 101 

Comparative Yearly Enrollments 103 

Instructional Staff as of January 1 , 1996 104 

Auditors' Report 105 

General Fund Revenues, June 30, 1995 106 

SAU 22 Assessments 108 

Revenues and Expenditures, 1994-95, 1995-96, 1996-97 109 



92 



ANNUAL REPORT 

OF THE ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT 

Orford, New Hampshire 

1995 



The School Board of the School District of Orford herewith submits its Annual Report. 

SCHOOL DISTRICT ORGANIZATION 
School Board 
Laurel Berwick 
Janice Grady 

Bethany B. Miller, Secretary 
Thomas H. Trunzo, Jr., Chair 
Sherre L. Tullar 



Term Expires 

1998 
1997 
1998 
1996 
1997 



Peter M. Thomson, Moderator 
Edna J. Adams, Clerk 
Edna J. Adams, Treasurer 



1996 
1996 
1996 



Joseph Delia Badia, Superintendent 

Mary Ellen Gallagher, Assistant Superintendent 

William H. Moorman, Business Manager 

George S. Burlison, Principal 

Robert M. Thatcher, Assistant Principal 



93 



SCHOOL DISTRICT WARRANT 
STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

Grafton, S. S. School District of Orford 

To the inhabitants of the School District of Orford qualified to vote in District 
affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at Memorial Hall in said District on Friday, 
March 15, 1996 at 4:00 RM. to act on the following subjects: 

ARTICLE 1 : To choose by non-partisan ballot a Moderator, a Clerk, and a 
Treasurer, each to serve one year, and one member of the School Board to serve three 
years. 

(POLLS WILL OPEN NO LATER THAN 4:00 RM. AND WILL CLOSE NO EARLIER 
THAN 9:00 P.M.) 

NOTE: ARTICLES 2 THROUGH 9 WILL NOT BE CONSIDERED UNTIL 7:00 RM. 

ARTICLE 2: To hear the report of the committee established at the March, 1995 
Annual School District Meeting to consider ways of best providing secondary 
education to Orford Students. 

ARTICLE 3: We, the undersigned Orford Voters do petition the Orford School 
Board to include the following Warrant Article in the 1996 Orford School District 
Warrant. 

To see if the town will act to accept the following recommendations of the Orford High 
School Study Committee: 

That a committee be appointed; 2 members each by the School Board 
and the Board of Selectman, and 1 member by the Moderator to fully 
explore, negotiate, and endorse a plan for an educational partnership 
and neighboring towns, Such a core committee would: 

1. Be charged with providing an interim report at the 1997 school 
meeting, and conclusive findings at the 1998 school meeting and: 

a) will recruit additional members 

2. be provided with funds not to exceed $5,000.00 for appropriate 
professional feasibility studies and research 



94 



3. begin the feasibility studies with neighboring towns and the local 
educational community, who will provide representation in discussion 
groups charged to research the areas of: 

a) regional interest 

b) financial requirements 

c) school management and administration 

d) curriculum design 

(Inserted by petition) 

ARTICLE 4: The undersigned registered voters of the Town of Orford, NH, hereby 
petition the Orford School Board to include the following article on the Annual School 
District Meeting Warrant. 

Whereas the Town of Orford has reached the outer limits of what it can 
raise to fund the public education of its children; 

Whereas in 1995 the Town voted to appoint a special committee to study 
alternative ways of providing secondary education to high school 
students and there has been significant opportunity for public discussion; 

Whereas the cost of operating Orford High School has resulted in the 
next-to-highest per student tax burden in some 31 area towns (UVLSRPC 
1993 report); 

Whereas because the Orford tuition rate is much higher than alternate 
area schools, surrounding towns are beginning to designate high 
schools other than Orford. 

Whereas tuition income is crucial to the financial viability of Orford High 
School and can not be reliably forecast until the sending towns know the 
future of the School; 

Whereas a late 1995 town-wide survey indicated a majority of voters who 
responded favored an open voucher vs. continuing present maintenance 
of a high school (67 yes - 27 no); 

It is petitioned that the School District see if it will vote to direct the 
School Board to determine all legal action necessary to close the Orford 
High School and establish a date certain for closure while maintaining 
and maximizing the local educational opportunities for elementary and 
middle students within the financial ability of the Town to support. Such 
completed action, including the date certain for closure, shall be 
reported to the Town no later than the last scheduled School Board 
meeting in June 1996. 

(Inserted by petition) 



95 



ARTICLE 5: To see if the School District will authorize the School Board to 
apply for, accept and expend, without further action of the School District Meeting, 
money from any source which becomes available during the fiscal year, provided that 
(1) Such money is used for legal purposes for which a school district may appropriate 
money, (2) The School Board holds a public hearing on the expenditure of such 
money before it is expended, and (3) the expenditure of such money does not require 
the expenditure of other School District funds. 

ARTICLE 6: To see if the School District will vote to raise and appropriate the 
sum of $250.00 to help support the Claremont Lawsuit Coalition which comprises the 
five districts (Claremont, Allenstown, Pittsfield, Lisbon and Franklin) which have sued 
the State of New Hampshire for the right of all children to have an equal opportunity to 
receive an adequate education regardless of the relative wealth or lack thereof of the 
town in which such children happen to live due to New Hampshire's near total reliance 
on property taxes to fund education. The majority of the School Board recommends 
this appropriation. 

ARTICLE 7: To see if the School District will vote to raise and appropriate the 
sum of One Thousand dollars (1 ,000.00) to be added to the Capital Reserve fund 
created on March 9, 1990, under provisions of RSA 35:1 , for the purpose of funding 
major improvements or renovations to the school buildings. (The School Board 
recommends this action.) 

ARTICLE 8: To see if the School district will vote to raise and appropriate the 
sum of Two million, One hundred forty one thousand, seven hundred thirty six dollars. 
($2,141 ,736.00) in addition to the sums appropriated under Articles 6 and 7 above, for 
the support of schools, for the payment of salaries for School District officials and 
agents and for the payment of statutory obligations of the District for the 1 996-97 fiscal 
year. (The School Board recommends this action.) 

ARTICLE 9: To transact any other business that may legally come before this 
meeting. 

Given under our hands and seals at said Orford this twentieth day of February, 1996. 

Laurel Berwick 

Bethany B. Miller, Secretary 

Janice Grady 

Thomas H. Trunzo, Jr., Chair 

Sherre L. Tullar, Vice Chair 

School Board, 

School District of Orford 

Note: The timeline for publishing this document in the Town Report was prior to the 
date set by the School Board to decide whether or not to recommend Article 3. 



96 



MINUTES 

MARCH 17. 1995 

SCHOOL DISTRICT MEETING 



COUNTY OF GRAFTON, S. S. DISTRICT OF ORFORD 

ARTICLE 1 : The Annual School District meeting was opened at 4:00 P.M., by Acting 
Moderator Edna J. Adams in the absence of and by the request of Moderator Peter 
Thomson. The ballot clerks were sworn in and the ballots were counted. The polls 
were opened at 4:05 and remained open until 10:50 P.M. 

ARTICLE 2: Voted that the school district authorize a committee to consider ways of 
best providing secondary education to Orford students. Options to be researched 
would include, but not limited to, the following: Charter school, private academy 
school, regional school district, and closure of Orford High School and tuitioning 
elsewhere. 

Said committee shall consist of one school board member, one resident parent of an 
Orford student (appointed by the school board), one resident without a child in the 
school district (appointed by the school board), one Orford resident (appointed by the 
selectmen), one teacher (appointed by the Orford Teachers' Association), the Orford 
Schools' principal, and two representatives from tuition sending towns (appointed by 
the school board). 

Said committee will report findings and recommendations for action at the 1996 
annual district meeting. INSERTED BY PETITION. 

MOTION; Julia Fifield 
SECOND: Quentin Mack 

The original motion was amended by Robb Thomson: That the committee be made up 
of five members; 2 to be appointed by the School Board, 2 to be appointed by the 
Selectmen, 1 by the Moderator and the Principal to serve as ex-officio. 
Second: Quentin Mack 

ACTION; Paper ballot, Total cast 140 YES 78 NO 62 

ARTICLE 3: Voted that the School District authorize the School Board to apply for, 
accept and expend, without further action of the School District Meeting, money from 
any source which becomes available during the fiscal year, provided that (1) such 
money is used for legal purposes for which a school district may appropriate money, 
(2) the School Board holds a public hearing on the expenditure of such money before 
it is expended, and (3) the expenditure of such money does not require the 
expenditure of other school district funds. 



97 



MOTION: Tom Trunzo 
SECOND: Kathy Blanchard 

ACTION: voice vote in the affirmative 

ARTICLE 4: After much discussion and several amendments, the voters of the Orford 
School district decided to table Article 4 and to recess the meeting to April 11th, to see 
if the School District will vote to approve the cost items included in the collective 
barganing agreement between the Orford School Board and the Orford Teacher's 
Association for the school years 1993-94, 1994-95, 1995-96 and 1996-97 and agree 
to be legally bound to pay such cost items for all four years of the agreement, which 
calls for the following estimated increases in salaries and benefits: 

YEAR INCREASE ESTIMATED AMOUNT 

1993-94 2.04% $23,000.00 

1994-95 5.7% $56,500.00 

1995-96 2.5% $26,600.00 

1996-97 4.6% $50,200.00 

and further, to raise and appropriate the sum of ONE HUNDRED SIX THOUSAND, 
ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS ($106,100.00) to fund the costs attributable to the increase 
in salaries and benefits for the 1995-96 fiscal year. (The School Board recommends 
this action.) 

NOTE; IF ARTICLE 4 IS APPROVED, NO NEW TAXES WILL BE REQUIRED TO FUND 
THE $102,500.00 NEEDED FOR THE 1993-94 AND 1994-95 FISCAL YEARS, DUE 
TO THE SURPLUS FUNDS AVAILABLE IN THE 1994-95 BUDGET. 

MOTION: DougTifft 
SECOND: Tom Trunzo 

Amendment by Paul Dalton to take no action on Article 4 and recess to May 12 was 
defeated,. Paper Ballot. Total Cast 143 YES 48 NO 95. 

Amendment by Doug Tifft to include the 4 year funding was defeated. Paper ballot. 
Total Cast 131 YES 49 NO 82. 

Amendment by Bruce Schwaegler to fund only the 1993-94 and 1994-95 years and 
reject the funding for 1995-96 and 1996-97 received a tie vote. Total Cast 124 
YES 62 NO 62. 

Bruce Schwaegler made the motion, seconded by Paul Dalton, to pass over Article 4. 
Paper ballot. Total cast 120 YES 67 NO 53. Article tabled. 

Tom Trunzo made a motion, seconded by Doug Tifft, to recess the meeting until April 



98 



11th at 7:00 P.M., passed with a voice vote in the affirmative. 



Ballot box closed at 10:37 P.M., and the ballots counted with the following results: 
Board Member - 2 year term: 

Janice Grady received 126 votes, Doug Tifft received 2 votes, Robb Thomson received 
3 votes, and the following received one vote each; Mark Johnson, Glyneta Thomson, 
Steve Spottswood, Lori Raynes, Floyd Marsh, Tim Dyke and Doug Piatt. 

Board Members for 3 year term: 

Laurel Berwick had 95 votes, Bethany B. Miller and Doug Tifft had 3 votes, and Robb 
Thomson had 2 votes. The following received 1 vote each; John Matyka, Eleanor 
Dyke, Dave Braley, Bill Aldrich, Floria Daisey, Jon Sands, Ruth Brown, Althea 
Goundre, Janice Grady and Jane Hebb. 

Clerk: 

Edna J. Adams received 131 votes, Debbie Matyka received 8 votes and Helen 

Daisey received 1 vote. 

Moderator: 

Peter Thomson received 132 votes, Forrest Bunten received 1 vote. 

Treasurer: 

Edna J. Adams received 129 votes, Debbie Matyka received 4 votes, Joe Arcolio and 

Louise Mack received 1 vote each. 

Meeting recessed at 10:50 p.m. 

April 11, 1995 

The recessed meeting was called to order by Moderator Peter Thomson at 7:00 P.M. 
Upon learning of the death of Lewis Franklin in the p.m., Moderator Peter Thomson 
called for a moment of prayer for Lewis and his family. Moderator Thomson then led 
the voters in the salute to the flag, after which he announced that 6 of the OM teams 
had placed in first place of their categories in the regional competitions. 

When the floor was opened for action, Tom Trunzo immediately made the motion to 
remove Article 4 from the table for further consideration. Motion seconded by Sherri 
Tullar. Motion by Doug Tifft to fund the 93-94, 94-95, and 95-96 years of the teachers 
agreement and raise and appropriate ONE HUNDRED SIX THOUSAND ONE 
HUNDRED DOLLARS ($106,100.00) to fund the cost attributable to the increase in 
salaries and benefits for the 95-96 year. NOTE: No new taxes are needed for the 93- 
94 and 94-95 years. The needed funds ($102,500) are available in surplus funds. 

Noted that the teachers had agreed to wait for a vote on the 96-97 year until March 96. 

Motion passed. Paper ballot. Total Cast 215 YES 118 NO 97. 



99 



ARTICLE 5: Voted that the School District raise and appropriate the sum of ONE 
THOUSAND DOLLARS ($1,000.00) to be added to the Capital Reserve Fund created 
on March 9, 1990, under provisions of RSA 35:1 , for the purpose of funding major 
improvements or renovations to the school buildings. (The School Board recommends 
this action). 

MOTION: Tom Trunzo 
SECOND: Tara Mitchell 

Action: Voice vote in the affirmative. 

ARTICLE 6: voted that the School District raise and appropriate the sum of ONE 
MILLION, NINE HUNDRED THIRTY-SIX THOUSAND FORTY-NINE DOLLARS 
($1 ,936,049.00) in addition to the sums appropriated under Articles 4 & 5 above, for 
the support of schools, for the payment of salaries for School District Officials and 
agents and for the payment of statuatory obligations of the District for the 1 995-96 
fiscal year. (The School Board recommends this action.) 

MOTION: DougTifft 
SECOND: Kathy Blanchard 

ACTION: Paper ballot. Total Cast 152 YES 95 NO 57 

ARTICLE 7: Tom Trunzo expressed thanks to Doug Tifft, Kathy Blanchard, and Tara 
Mitchell for their service to the School District as Board Members. 

Board Members Laurel Berwick, Janice Grady and Bethany Miller, Clerk & Treasurer 
Edna J. Adams were sworn in by Moderator Peter Thomson. 

Meeting adjourned at 10:40 P.M. 

Respectively Submitted, 

Edna J. Adams, Clerk 



100 



PRINCIPAL'S REPORT 



To The School Board, Superintendent of Schools and Citizens of the Orford School 
District, I respectfully submit this, my third annual report as Principal of the Orford 
School. 

Last year I detailed in my report the progress we've made in the areas of 
communication, academic standards, curriculum and grade assessment and reporting. 
I also reviewed with you our attempts to self assess and to identify areas of focus that 
the faculty and I felt were in need of attention. This year, as part of our continuing 
efforts to improve I'd like to share with you some of the initiatives we've undertaken 
regarding our physical plant, improvements we've made in areas of technology, 
community outreach initiatives and our efforts in curriculum. 

Beginning with the things we've done regarding our physical plant, I would like 
to highlight for your attention and edification the work that has been done by the 368th 
Combat Engineers to our Academy Building. This effort on behalf of the military has 
been provided at no expense to the taxpayers of Orford save the cost of the materials 
that were needed for necessary repairs inclusive of handicap accessibility and fire 
code updates that had to be done. Additionally, work was done on our bell tower, two 
second floor classrooms, and the stairwell leading to the second floor. This project, 
which presumes to renovate the Academy Building entirely over a period of four to five 
years, will require approximately $140,000 of materials to complete the renovations. 
As stated earlier, many improvements have already been made to the building and 
work continues upon same as we speak. The second area of plant improvement to be 
undertaken, has to do with lighting, both in the Academy Building and in the middle 
school. This endeavor, facilitated through the combined efforts of the military and 
community volunteers, will replace the lights in middle school classrooms and as 
expenses will allow in some of the classrooms in the high school as well. 

In the area of technology, I am pleased to report that we have been able to, 
during the past twelve months, provide for our students brand new Macintosh 
computers complete with CD Rom capability in all of our K-8 classrooms. Those 
computers were purchased through the efforts of grant writing initiatives by faculty and 
staff and were acquired at no expense to the taxpayer. Additionally, new computers 
were provided in our computer lab, which is used extensively by high school students 
and to a lesser degree by middle and elementary school students. The new 
computers in the computer lab will allow us to comfortably make the transition from a 
Macintosh platform, which is more appropriate for the elementary and middle school 
grades, to the PC/Windows/IBM platform which is more frequently used at the high 
school level and in the business world. Further, we have completely replaced the 
equipment that was in our business department with the computers that had previously 
been utilized in the computer lab, thereby improving the Business Education program 
significantly. Grant writing initiatives also provided for a new computer in the guidance 
area, and because of the very generous donation/efforts of the Boosters Club, a new 



101 



computer will be purchased for student use in the science and math rooms of the High 
School. Thank you, Booster's Club! 

This year much has been done in the area of community outreach as well. I 
would like to briefly highlight some of the things that have occurred since September 
of 1995. As many of you are probably aware, we've provided through volunteer efforts 
by faculty and staff, Adult Education Classes in a variety of academic areas. These 
classes which are open to the public meet on a weekly basis, for four or five sessions 
and range in topics from technology and furniture repair to Mexican cooking. Early 
reports indicate that people are enjoying and profiting from their Adult Education 
experience. Additionally, we have initiated a volunteer program through the combined 
efforts of individuals in the community and staff, as a result some have been able to 
provide a variety of embellishments to our school program that otherwise would not 
have been possible. A special "thank you" to all of you who have been involved in this 
endeavor and especially to Mrs. Tara Mitchell who has lead this volunteer effort. 
Another recent community/outreach initiative that has occurred is the Roundtable 
Discussions with its focus upon the future of the High School and concommital High 
School Programs. Over 80 members of the community, students, and faculty 
participated over a four week period in discussions focused upon the most efficient 
and cost effective way to educate our youth at the secondary level. Here again a 
special "thank you" to those individuals who participated and for taking the time to help 
us refine our program and decide our future. 

Last, but not least, I'd like to report to you regarding the ongoing initiatives that 
are taking place in the area of curriculum. This year we have implemented curriculum 
reviews in the area of Language Arts and Technology with faculty meeting regularly to 
update and refine instruction in these areas. Last year, as I reported, we did work in 
the area of math, guidance, and health. As a result of those efforts, modifications have 
been made to the math curriculum in the elementary school and new health and 
guidance programs have been discussed at board level and partially implemented. In 
other areas of curriculum, we have implemented this past year the Orford 1 and 
Reading Recovery Program. Both of these programs focus on helping youngsters who 
have had difficulty with reading and improve their skills with regard to discerned 
deficiencies and in the language arts area in general. 

In conclusion, I would like to thank everyone for their continued support with 
regard to our efforts to make the Orford School a stimulating and academic superior 
learning environment. It is through your combined efforts and the commitment of our 
excellent staff that the expectations of our children's future will become the reality that 
you want it to be. 

Sincerely, 

George S. Burlison, Principal 



102 



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103 



ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT 
INSTRUCTIONAL STAFF AS OF JANUARY 1 , 1996 



Anna D. Alden 
Stephanie A. Balcom 
Richard J. Barsotti 
Gary E. Barton 
Sharon E. Boffey 
Sharen T. Conner 
Barbara D. Conroy 
Karen L. Esling 
M. Bridget Fariel 
Karen J. Fryer 
Phyllis A. Hanley 
Bonnie L. Harris 
Roberta T. Hodge 
Michael Ivanoski 
Susan B. Kling 
Roberta W. Kucer 
Jane H. Labun 
Theresa L. Langley 
Barry R. Le Barron 
Richard D. Newton 
Amy A. Nickerson 
Deborah T. O'Brien 
Charles L Papirmeister 
Philip F. Pierson 
Eric O. Reichert 
Barbara H. Smith 
Joseph L Stallsmith 
Kristen A. Surprenant 
George S. Talbot 
Nancy T. H. Thatcher 
Olga T.Valencia 



Music 

Grade 3 

Science 

Leave of Absence 

Reading 

Special Education 

Grade 5 

School Psychologist 

Social Studies 

Grade 4 

Business Education 

Mathematics 

Special Education 

English, Grades 6-8 

Grade 2 

English and Spanish 

Media Generalist 

Grade 1 

Industrial Arts 

Physical Education 

Social Studies, Grades 6-8 

Kindergarten & Reading Recovery 

Technology Coordinator 

Art 

English 

Mathematics 

Guidance 

English and Social Studies 

French and Photography 

Home Economics 

Science, Grades 6-8 



104 



INDEPENDENT AUDITOR'S REPORT 

TO THE BOARD 

ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT 

ORFORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE 

We have audited the accompanying general-purpose financial statements of 
the Orford School District as of and for the year ended June 30, 1995, as listed in the 
table of contents. These general-purpose financial statements are the responsibility of 
the Orford School District management. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on 
the general-purpose financial statements based on our audit. 

We conducted our audit in accordance with generally accepted auditing 
standards. Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain 
reasonable assurance about whether the general-purpose financial statements are 
free of material misstatement. An audit includes examining, on a test basis, evidence 
supporting the amounts and disclosures in the general-purpose financial statements. 
An audit also includes assessing the accounting principals used and significant 
estimates made by management, as well as evaluating the overall general-purpose 
financial statement presentation. We believe that our audit provides a reasonable 
basis for our opinion. 

The general-purpose financial statements referred to above do not include the 
General Fixed Assets Account Group, which should be included to conform with 
generally accepted accounting principles. The amounts that should be recorded in the 
General Fixed Assets Account Group are not known. 

In our opinion, except for the effect on the general-purpose financial statements 
of the omission described in the preceding paragraph, the general-purpose financial 
statements referred to above present fairly, in all material respects, the financial 
position of the Orford School District as of June 30, 1995, and the results of its 
operations for the year then ended in conformity with generally accepted accounting 
principles. 

Our audit was conducted for the purpose ot forming an opinion on the general- 
purpose financial statements taken as a whole. The individual and combining fund 
financial statements and schedules listed in the table of contents are presented for 
purposes of additional analysis and are not a required part of the general-purpose 
financial statements of the Orford School District. Such information has been 
subjected to the auditing procedures applied in the audit of the general-purpose 
financial statements and, in our opinion, is fairly presented in all material respects in 
relation to the general-purpose financial statements taken as a whole. 

Grzelak and Company, P.C., CPA's 
Laconia, New Hampshire 
August 8, 1995 



105 



ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT GENERAL FUND 

STATEMENT OF ESTIMATED AND 

ACTUAL REVENUES 

YEAR ENDED JUNE 30, 1995 

Over 
(Under) 
Estimated Actual Budget 

REVENUES .._.«_-.,„„__..„_„___ 

School District Assessment 

Current appropriation $ 1 ,325,738 $ 1 ,325,738 $ 

Total District Assessment 1,325,738 1,325,738 

Tuition 

Regular day school 573,984 542,954 (31,030) 

Other Local Revenue 



Earnings on investments 


1,200 


4,012 


2,812 


Pupil activities 


1,000 


987 


(13) 


Other 


100 


37 


(63) 


Total Other Local Revenues 


2,300 


5,036 


2,736 


Intergovernmental 








Foundation aid 


17,495 


17,495 





.Building aid 


19,500 


19,500 





Area vocational school 


12,200 


12,201 


1 


Catastrophic aid 


16,174 


16,060 


(114) 


Other 





4,310 


4,310 


Total Intergovernmental 


65,369 


69,566 


4,197 



OPERATING TRANSFERS IN 

Transfer from Capital Project 5,000 (5,000 ) 



TOTAL REVENUES $ 1,972,391 $ 1,943,294 $ (29,097) 

Total Fund Balance Used 

to Reduce District Assessment 6,520 

TOTAL REVENUES AND USE 

OF FUND BALANCE $ 1,978,911 



106 



ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT GENERAL FUND 

STATEMENT OF APPROPRIATIONS 

AND EXPENDITURES 

YEAR ENDED JUNE 30, 1995 





Appropriation 


Expended 


Over 
(Under) 
Budget 


EXPENDITURES 








Instruction 

Regular education 
Special education 
Other instructional 
Total Instruction 


$ 769,989 

190,362 

30,176 

990,527 


$ 828,022 

153,798 

28,683 

1,010,503 


$ (58,033 ) 
36,564 
1,493 
(19,976) 


Supporting Services 
Pupils 

Guidance 
Health 


17,711 
12,200 


21,010 
12,546 


(3,299 ) 
(346) 


Instructional 

Improvement of instruction 
Educational media 


14,600 
26,871 


3,660 
28,626 


10,940 
(1,755) 


District Administration 


77,333 


78,307 


(974) 


School Administration 


367,154 


351,086 


16,068 


Business 

Operation & maint. of plant 1 29,01 2 
Pupil transportation 91,500 
Total Supporting Services 736,381 


135,807 

86,172 

717,214 


(6,795 ) 
5,328 
19,167 


Debt Service 

Principal 

Interest 

Total Debt Service 


65,000 

61,703 

126,703 


120,000 
91,286 
211,286 


(55,000 ) 

(29,583 ) 

(84,583) 



Capital Outlay 

Facilities acquisition & construction 125,300 50,784 74,516 



TOTAL APPROPRIATIONS $ 1,978,911 $ 1,989,787 $ (10,876) 



107 



SCHOOL ADMINISTRATIVE UNIT 22 

REPORT OF ADMINISTRATIVE ASSESSMENTS 

1995-96 

SAU 22 OPERATING BUDGET $ 801,551 

District Assessments 

Hanover 25.111 $ 192,872 

Norwich 17.294 $ 132,832 

Dresden 40.198 $ 308,752 

Lyme 9.371 $ 71,977 

Orford 8.026 $ 61,646 

TOTAL 100% $ 768,079 



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